The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Origins of the Bible

By Eugene Ulrich | Go to book overview

Acknowledgments

The author and publisher gratefully acknowledge permission to reprint the essays collected in this volume from the following sources:

“The Community of Israel and the Composition of the Scriptures.” In The Quest for Context and Meaning: Studies in Intertextuality in Honor of James A. Sanders, edited by Craig A. Evans and Shemaryahu Talmon, 327-42. Leiden: Brill, 1997.

“The Bible in the Making: The Scriptures at Qumran.” In The Community of the Re newed Covenant: The Notre Dame Symposium on the Dead Sea Scrolls, edited by Eugene Ulrich and James VanderKam, 77-93. Christianity and Judaism in Antiquity 10. Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press, 1994.

“Double Literary Editions of Biblical Narratives and Reflections on Determining the Form to Be Translated.” In Perspectives on the Hebrew Bible: Essays in Honor of Walter J. Harrelson, edited by James L. Crenshaw, 101-16. Macon, Ga.: Mercer University Press, 1988.

“The Canonical Process, Textual Criticism, and Latter Stages in the Composition of the Bible.” In Sha‘arei Talmon: Studies in the Bible, Qumran, and the Ancient Near East Presented to Shemaryahu Talmon, edited by Michael Fishbane and Emanuel Tov with Weston W. Fields, 267-91. Winona Lake, Ind.: Eisenbrauns, 1992.

“Pluriformity in the Biblical Text, Text Groups, and Questions of Canon.” In The Ma drid Qumran Congress: Proceedings of the International Congress on the Dead Sea Scrolls — Madrid, 18-21 March, 1991, edited by Julio Trebolle Barrera and Luis Vegas Montaner, 1:23-41. Studies on the Texts of the Desert of Judah 11. Leiden: Brill; Madrid: Editorial Complutense, 1992.

“Multiple Literary Editions: Reflections Toward a Theory of the History of the Biblical Text.” In Current Research and Technological Developments on the Dead Sea

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