5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Central prophet
- Julius Wellhausen
- Authorship of the Pentateuch
- Four-source hypothesis
- a Question of who wrote the Pentateuch:
1. Did Moses write his own account of his own death, burial, mourning period and historical theological assessment?
2. Doublets/multiple accounts/attestations (Exodus 20:8-11) VS (Deuteronomy 5:12-15) ->clash of rationales
3. Differences in language, perpsective and theology
- b A take on the synoptic gospels: Matthew and Luke used the sources of Mark, Q, M-Source and L-Source.
- c prophet in the center of religious and political power structure:
Amos banned from preaching in Bethel -> in the center of religious and political power structure
- d 3-4: Crossing the Jordan in same way they went out of Egypt
5: Circumsize the males and keep the Pentateuch
6: the city -> 7 days (Genesis and "7th day") of marching and walls will fall down, "the shout"
- e German biblical scholar who researched the first five books of the Old Testament (Torah). Advanced the theory of documentary hypothesis, arguing that it's origins are redactions of the four texts: yahwist, elohist, deteuronomist, and priestly
5 Multiple choice questions
- Edict of Cyrus
- Genesis 12-36. Section giving accounts of the ancestors of the Israelite people.
- Part of the world
- Jewish upper class, adhered to the Torah, preserved sanctity of the temple, rejected belief in resurrection of the dead; coexisted with the Romans; others hated them for this
- Discusses who should run the Temple. Critical voices are subsumed in overwhelming narrative. Foretells that Jerusalem will be holy place.
5 True/False questions
Primeval narratives → Genesis 1-11. The story of universal beginnings, against which Israel's story is set.
Deuteronomy → Restatement of the law of Mt. Sinai on the plains of Moab, three addresses from Moses (1:1-6)
70 C.E. → Jewish revolt and Jerusalem under attack by Roman army
Synoptic Gospels → council of the Lord, "call narrative" in Isaiah 6
Theophany → a common way of referring to the Hebrew Bible, derived from the first letters of the Hebrew names of its three sections: Torah (T), Prophets (N), and Writings (K).