NAME

Question types


Start with


Question limit

of 50 available terms

Advertisement Upgrade to remove ads
Print test

5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. Theophany
  2. Ancestral narratives
  3. 66-70 C.E.
  4. Latter prophets
  5. Peripheal Prophet
  1. a Jewish revolt and Jerusalem under attack by Roman army
  2. b prophet on the margins of religious and political power structure:
    Jehu and becoming king ->on the margin of religious and political power structure
  3. c An appearance of God, frequently associated with fire (i.e. Moses & burning bush, Mount Sinai with thunder & lightning)
  4. d Genesis 12-36. Section giving accounts of the ancestors of the Israelite people.
  5. e Isaiah, Jeremiah, Ezekiel, "The Twelve"

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. People who lived in the area of israel called Samaria. The Samaritans came from Jews who married non-Jews.
  2. Growing sense of separation between the divine and the human, questions of accessibility to gods and of "new world" to come ruled by the divine
  3. Greek term for bible, the books
  4. Separates Deuteronomistic Source into Dtr1 and Dtr2. Dtr1 saw Israel's history as a contrast between God's judgement on the sinful northern kingdom of Jeroboam I (who set up the golden calves to be worshiped) and virtuous Judah, where faithful king David had reigned and where now the righteous Josiah was reforming the kingdom. The exilic Dtr2 overwrote this with warnings of a broken covenant and inevitable punishment and exile for sinful (in Dtr2's view) Judah.
  5. Deuteronomy 6:4-5: "Hear oh Israel" -> single most important commandment

5 True/False questions

  1. Deuteronomistic HistoryRestatement of the law of Mt. Sinai on the plains of Moab, three addresses from Moses (1:1-6)

          

  2. CovenantExample of inevitable doom vs. repentance:
    God may relent and change his mind (also in Mt. Sinai, the Judges cycle, and Amos 7:1-9)

          

  3. CosmopolitanismPart of the world

          

  4. trito-isaiahGreek term for bible, the books

          

  5. Synoptic GospelsMatthew Mark and Luke--because they each include many of the same stories, very few differences in sequence