Download e-book for kindle: 3 Baruch: Greek-Slavonic Apocalypse of Baruch (Commentaries by Alexander Kulik

By Alexander Kulik

ISBN-10: 311021248X

ISBN-13: 9783110212488

This paintings offers the most important to 1 of the main enigmatic Jewish Hellenistic texts preserved in Greek and Slavonic. even though three Baruch is among the significant early Jewish apocalypses, it's been rather ignored in sleek scholarship, most likely given that three Baruch is likely one of the such a lot tough works to understand and classify. Its content material differs considerably from that of alternative writings of an analogous style, because the publication preserves syncretistic principles and traits that are mixed in distinct methods. The worldview, the message, and the very textual constitution of three Baruch are enigmatic in lots of respects. the current learn demonstrates that the textual heritage of three Baruch, implicit meanings and structural hyperlinks in its textual content, in addition to conceptions in the back of the textual content, are partially reconstructable. furthermore, three Baruch, accurately learn, considerably enriches our knowing of the historical past of the motifs present in early Jewish lore, now and then delivering lacking hyperlinks among assorted levels in their improvement, and preserves very important proof at the roots of Jewish mysticism, proto-Gnostic and proto-Christian traditions. The research comprises the advent, synoptic translation, textual notes, and exact commentaries.

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Additional info for 3 Baruch: Greek-Slavonic Apocalypse of Baruch (Commentaries on Early Jewish Literature)

Example text

In the second, it serves as a reminder that the dew, and not only the rain, is of celestial origin. “For unless its wings, as we said before, were screening the rays of the sun, no living creature would survive” (8:7) – inner explanatory reference to 6:6 absent is S. The men’s virtues are brought “before the heavenly God” (11:9G; in 14:2G again God is mentioned only in G; cf. 15:2S). This is implicit in 13:5. “And the angel told me, “These flowers are the virtues of the righteous” (12:5G). This identification in S may easily be deduced from 11:9 and 12:4.

In 4:7S mss S and Z have Sarazael (sarazail[; Gk *Σαρ Ραζαιλ; Heb *lXzr r> ) and Rasael (rasail]; Gk * Ρασαιλ); cf. on Sarasael in both versions in 4:15 below). There are three features of Serpent-Hades found in S but absent from G that are paralleled in the Bible – Serpent “eats earth like grass” (4:3S); God “kindled its heart” (4:7S); “Hades is insatiable” (5:3S). They could either be original or have been interpolated at any stage. Similarly, it is difficult to assess priority in 10:9 where S, holding to the ancient tradition, states that all rains originate from the celestial storage place, whereas G exhibits compromises with Hellenistic science.

Pious curiosity. However, beyond consolatory escapism there were other factors behind the introduction of cosmology. Cosmological knowledge was an integral part of religious experience in the ancient world, so that the boundaries between cosmography and theology are not always clear: religio … est iuncta cum cognitione naturae “religion … is joined with VIII. Message 37 a knowledge of nature” (Cicero, Div. 72 [149]). The cosmological knowledge could even bring about moral perfection: “Blessed is he who has acquired knowledge … he is not inclined to unjust action.

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3 Baruch: Greek-Slavonic Apocalypse of Baruch (Commentaries on Early Jewish Literature) by Alexander Kulik

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