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eBook Women in the Sex Texts of Leviticus and Deuteronomy: A Comparative Conceptual Analysis (The Library of Hebrew Bible/Old Testament Studies) ePub

by Deborah L. Ellens

eBook Women in the Sex Texts of Leviticus and Deuteronomy: A Comparative Conceptual Analysis (The Library of Hebrew Bible/Old Testament Studies) ePub
Author: Deborah L. Ellens
Language: English
ISBN: 0567029425
ISBN13: 978-0567029423
Publisher: Bloomsbury T&T Clark; 1 edition (March 4, 2008)
Pages: 368
Category: Bible Study & Reference
Subcategory: Christians
Rating: 4.1
Votes: 355
Formats: azw lrf lit lrf
ePub file: 1733 kb
Fb2 file: 1709 kb

That de Beauvoir was a woman, and a woman whose book The Second Sex caused uproar in every circle, including the .

That de Beauvoir was a woman, and a woman whose book The Second Sex caused uproar in every circle, including the intellectual left, doubtless has never biased the reading of her philosophy as merely. The Coupling Convention: Sex, Text, and Tradition in Black Women's Fiction. The point is the violence to some social sectors: women, children and old people.

A study and comparison of the two groups of sex laws in the Bible, those in Leviticus and Deuteronomy, reveal that factors even more narrowly focused than the general desire to control social behavior shape the texts. The writers of the bibilical laws, like the writers of other legal corpora throughout history, considered the regulation of sex to be of some importance. A study and comparison of the two groups of sex laws in the Bible, those in Leviticus and Deuteronomy, reveal that factors even more narrowly focused than the general desire to control social behavior shape the texts.

Women in the Sex Texts of Leviticus and Numbers: A Comparative Conceptual Analysis. In The Bible and Postcolonialism, 3, ed. Fernando F. Segovia. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press. The Library of Hebrew Bible/Old Testament Studies 458; London: T&T Clark. Racial Castration: Managing Masculinity in Asian America.

by Deborah L. Ellens. No library descriptions found. LibraryThing members' description.

Ellens, Deborah L. Women in the Sex Texts of Leviticus and Deuteronomy: A Comparative Conceptual Analysis. Library of Second Temple Studies 63. Pp. xii + 189. New York: T & T Clark, 2007. LHBOTS 458. xiv + 354. New York: T & T Clark, 2008. Falk, Daniel K. The Parabiblical Texts: Strategies for Extending the Scriptures among the Dead Sea Scrolls.

a comparative conceptual analysis. by Deborah L. Published 2008 by T & T Clark in New York Includes bibliographical references (p. -341) and indexes. Library of Hebrew Bible/Old Testament studies - 458. Classifications. xiv, 354 p. : Number of pages.

The Old Testament (abbreviated OT) is the first part of the Christian biblical canon, which is based primarily upon the twenty-four books of the Hebrew Bible (or Tanakh), a collection of ancient religious Hebrew writings by the Israelites believed b. .

Product details Law of Deuteronomy 1. 2-18 Chapter 8-The Manumission Laws of Leviticus 2. 9-43,47-55 Chapter 9-Conclusions

Series: The Library of Hebrew Bible/Old Testament Studies (Book 141). Law of Deuteronomy 1. 9-43,47-55 Chapter 9-Conclusions. In the end I would recommend Mendelsohn's "Slavery in the Ancient Near East" over this one. It is also much shorter, but it is extremely worthwhile (as well as facinating) if you can get your hands on it.

Women and Exilic Identity in the Hebrew Bible. The Sense of Biblical Narrative: Structural Analyses in the Hebrew Bible: Volume II. LHBOTS.

The women in the Bible are rarely mentioned by name, with named women representing only . to 8 percent of the total of all named characters, male and female. Those women that are named, rose to prominence for reasons outside the ordinary. They are often an aspect of the over-turning of man-made power structures commonly found in a biblical literary device called a "reversal.

The writers of the bibilical laws, like the writers of other legal corpora throughout history, considered the regulation of sex to be of some importance. A study and comparison of the two groups of sex laws in the Bible, those in Leviticus and Deuteronomy, reveal that factors even more narrowly focused than the general desire to control social behavior shape the texts. These factors, as reflected in the text, are responsible for the differing conceptual matrices within Leviticus and Deuteronomy. Whereas the interest of the Leviticus sex texts is ontology, that is, the classification or order of kinds and their relationships, the interest of the Deuteronomy sex texts is property, that is, the man's ownership of the woman's sexuality and its protection. Ellens shows how these differing interests influence subtle corresponding differences in the conceptualization of women in the two groups of texts.

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