5 edition of Early Jewish and Christian memories of Moses" wives found in the catalog.
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Early Jewish and Christian Memories of Moses' Wives: Exogamist Marriage and Ethnic Identity Winslow, Karen Strand Lewiston, N.Y.: Mellen, pp. iv + $ Series Information Studies in the Bible and Early Christianity, Early Jewish And Christian Memories of Moses' Wives: Exogamist Marriage And Ethnic Identity (Studies in the Bible & Early Christianity) [Winslow, Karen Strand] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Early Jewish And Christian Memories of Moses' Wives: Exogamist Marriage And Ethnic Identity (Studies in the Bible & Early Christianity)Author: Karen Strand Winslow. Get this from a library. Early Jewish and Christian memories of Moses' wives: exogamist marriage and ethnic identity.
[Karen Strand Winslow]. Pursuing her interest in the tension throughout the Hebrew Bible about the practice of exogamy, especially Israelite men marrying outsider women, Winslow (biblical studies, Azusa Pacific U.) examines the narratives in the Jewish Scriptures about Moses' Midianite and Chushite wives in Exodus 2, 4, 18 and Numbers I focus on Jethro in my book from Early Jewish and Christian Memories of Moses’ Wives: Exogamist Marriage and Ethnic Identity (Edwin Mellen Press).
I say the text contrasts the outsider father-in-law favorably against the insider father-in-law, Laban. The rabbis do not point this out, but I think this is the point of the text.
Engaging, perceptive, and academically thorough, the New Beacon Bible Commentary: 1 & 2 Kings will expand your understanding and deepen your appreciation for the meaning and message of these important Scriptures.
The books of First and Second Kings span four hundred years of history and tell the stories of Judah and Israel's rulers from the end of David's reign to 4/5(1). This is a complicated question - not superficially, but because it has several levels of understanding what is and isn’t “Jewish” which changed over time.
To begin with, who is and isn’t Jewish - at least initially, was open to interpretation. For. I have presented on open and relational theology as grounded in the Bible in many venues. My published works include Early Jewish and Christian Memories of Moses’ Wives (), Relational Theology with (Oord/Montgomery, ), and Global Wesleyan Theological Dictionary (), and commentaries on Kings, Esther, and Isaiah, chapters on Feminist Exegesis ().
The Bible does not explicitly say that Moses had more than one wife. However, Numbers leads many to surmise another wife: “Miriam and Aaron began to talk against Moses because of his Cushite wife, for he had married a Cushite.” The question of the number of Moses’ wives hinges on the identity of this Cushite (or Ethiopian) woman.
The Assumption of Moses: A Critical Edition With Commentary. Information on Testament of Moses. John J. Collins writes: "In Antonio Ceriani published a fragmentary Latin manuscript which he had found in the Ambrosian Library in Milan and which he identified as the Assumption of.
The Book of Moses, dictated by Joseph Smith, is part of the scriptural canon for some in the Latter Day Saint book begins with the "Visions of Moses," a prologue to the story of the creation and the fall of man (Moses chapter 1), and continues with material corresponding to Smith's revision (JST) of the first six chapters of the Book of Genesis (Moses chapters 2–5.
Early Jewish and Christian memories of Moses' wives; exogamist marriage and ethnic identity. Pious and Rebellious: Jewish Women in Medieval Europe. The gay Gaze in Ancient Rome. The Brides of March: Memoir of a Same-Sex Marriage. Ptolemy II. Her published works include Early Jewish and Christian Memories of Moses’ Wives () and commentaries on 1 and 2 Kings, Esther, and Isaiah (forthcoming).
She was an editor and contributor to The Wesley Study Bible () and Relational Theology: A Contemporary Introduction (). I was expecting this book to be more or less about Moses, and while Moses is a main character in this title, I found that Chuck was the main character, the audience was the secondary character, the children of Israel followed closely behind with Moses coming in the rear/5.
No, Moses did not have a second wife. There is no mention of Moses being married a second time or any mention of Zipporah's death in the scriptures. Zipporah was not a descentant of Cush, the son of Ham,Cush was the forefather of the Ethiopians.
In Exodus we read that Moses father in law Jethro, was a Midian and so was his daughter Zipporah. Moses stood up for the girls, and helped them water their sheep. On that day they returned to Jethro rather early, and he was astonished to see them back so soon. His daughters told him about the unexpected help.
Jethro immediately invited Moses to his house and not long thereafter he gave him his oldest daughter Zipporah for a wife. Zipporah Author: Jacob Isaacs. The mutual visits of Jewish and Christian salon women in their respective salons increased.
The non-Jewish salonnières in Berlin, a considerable number of aristocratic ladies, wives of bourgeois civil servants, publishers etc., were usually on excellent terms with their Jewish colleagues.
It was a hallmark of salon society, perhaps more in.  This study is an adaptation and revision of material found in my book Early Jewish and Christian Memories of Moses’ Wives: Exogamist Marriage and Ethnic Identity (Lewiston, NY: Edwin Mellen Press, ).
Moses' Memory Book presents the Exodus story as a scrapbook with Moses narrating the story to his readers. He begins with his calling at the burning bush and ends right before passing his position to Joshua.
All of the major events of the story are touched on - from the perspective of Moses. I really like the concept of this book.3/5(1). Reviews “A celebrated biblical scholar Zornberg gives a new tour of the life of Moses.” —The New York Times Book Review “The author has perfected a distinctive approach to the biblical text.” —Steven Weitzman, author of Solomon: The Lure of Wisdom “Only Avivah Zornberg could tell the story of Moses in such a way as to situate him on the very cusp of the sacred and the Brand: Jewish Lives.
Early Jewish and Christian memories of Moses' wives; exogamist marriage and ethnic identity. Encyclopedia of Judaism. Cultures of the Jews: A New History, V Mediterranean Origins (reprint, ).
A holy people; Jewish and Christian perspectives on religious communal identity. The emergence of Judaism.Moses, the great law-giver, was born within what would soon be seen as an unlawful union.
Our background is not our destiny Perhaps the reason that his parents were not named when they first appear is because unlike Shiphrah and Puah, their deeds conflicted with the law of God, as opposed to being examples to follow as the midwives had been.Moses stayed and lived with the Midianite priest and his family.
Reuel gave him his daughter Zipporah in marriage; and, in due time, she gave birth to Gershom and then to Eliezer. After all the men in Egypt who had sought his death had died, God commanded Moses to return to Egypt.
Moses took his wife and sons and started his journey back to.