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The Dead Sea Psalms Scrolls & the Book of Psalms (review)

The Dead Sea Psalms Scrolls & the Book of Psalms (review) made of the useful table Stuart supplies comparing the blessings and curses in Malachi with those in Leviticus and Deuteronomy. The bibliography is by far the most extensive in this volume. Both the Exegesis and Exposition are excellent. Stuart is particularly strong both in his analysis of the literary features of Malachi and in his explanation of the prophet's ideas and their background. His discussion of the difficulties in the book, especially those in chapter 2, is quite good. Stuart mentions the various opinions surrounding a particular crux, provides the evidence in support of each, and then gives his own opinion. It must be noted that the Exposition contains several useful tables dealing with such issues as word distribution, prophecies against foreign nations, and comparisons between Malachi's language and other biblical passages. In short, this is a rich commentary. This volume of the Baker Minor Prophets would be a worthwhile investment both for the interested and knowledgeable layperson as well as the intermediate-level student. Ronald L. Androphy Jewish Theological Seminary of America New York, NY 10027 roandrophy@jtsa.edu THE DEAD SEA PSALMS SCROLLS & THE BOOK OF PSALMS. By Peter W. Flint. pp. xxii + 322 + x plates. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Hebrew Studies National Association of Professors of Hebrew

The Dead Sea Psalms Scrolls & the Book of Psalms (review)

Hebrew Studies , Volume 41 (1) – Oct 5, 2000

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Publisher
National Association of Professors of Hebrew
Copyright
Copyright © National Association of Professors of Hebrew
ISSN
2158-1681
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Abstract

made of the useful table Stuart supplies comparing the blessings and curses in Malachi with those in Leviticus and Deuteronomy. The bibliography is by far the most extensive in this volume. Both the Exegesis and Exposition are excellent. Stuart is particularly strong both in his analysis of the literary features of Malachi and in his explanation of the prophet's ideas and their background. His discussion of the difficulties in the book, especially those in chapter 2, is quite good. Stuart mentions the various opinions surrounding a particular crux, provides the evidence in support of each, and then gives his own opinion. It must be noted that the Exposition contains several useful tables dealing with such issues as word distribution, prophecies against foreign nations, and comparisons between Malachi's language and other biblical passages. In short, this is a rich commentary. This volume of the Baker Minor Prophets would be a worthwhile investment both for the interested and knowledgeable layperson as well as the intermediate-level student. Ronald L. Androphy Jewish Theological Seminary of America New York, NY 10027 roandrophy@jtsa.edu THE DEAD SEA PSALMS SCROLLS & THE BOOK OF PSALMS. By Peter W. Flint. pp. xxii + 322 + x plates.

Journal

Hebrew StudiesNational Association of Professors of Hebrew

Published: Oct 5, 2000

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