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Monday, July 13, 2020 | History

1 edition of Deutero-Isaiah found in the catalog.

Deutero-Isaiah

Deutero-Isaiah

a commentary, together with a preliminary essay on Deutero-Isaiah"s influence on Jewish thought

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  • 31 Currently reading

Published by Oxford University Press in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Bible. -- O.T. -- Isaiah XL-LV -- Commentaries.

  • Edition Notes

    Bibliography: p. [110]-111.

    Statementby Reuben Levy ....
    ContributionsLevy, Reuben.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsBS1515 .L45
    The Physical Object
    Paginationix, 286p.
    Number of Pages286
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17399859M

      The book of Isaiah is one of the most complex books of the Old Testament. Most scholars agree that the book of Isaiah contains material covering different historical periods in the history of Israel. Isaiah contains oracles that reflect the time of the prophet Isaiah, who prophesied in Judah in the eighth century B.C.. The Deutero-Isaiah chapters in 1st and 2nd Nephi are an uncomfortable presence, but not an inexplicable one, for, as Hardy affirms, accepting a divine provenance for the Book of Mormon provides the theological basis to resolve difficult historical issues.

    This book represents a highly original, major new contribution to one of the most important and hotly contested issues concerning the book of Isaiah: who wrote it. The author's provocative and important conclusions point to the key role from beginning to end of the so-called "Deutero-Isaiah," hitherto believed to have been merely the author of Cited by: Isaiah 40 is the fortieth chapter of the Book of Isaiah in the Hebrew Bible or the Old Testament of the Christian Bible, and the first chapter of the section known as "Deutero-Isaiah" (Isaiah ), dating from the time of the Israelites' exile in book contains the prophecies attributed to the prophet Isaiah, and is one of the Books of the : Book of Isaiah.

    Isaiah, The Book of. consists of prophecies delivered (Isa. 1) in the reign of Uzziah (), (2) of Jotham (6), (3) Ahaz ((),), (4) the first half of Hezekiah's reign (), (5) the second half of Hezekiah's reign ().Thus, counting from the fourth year before Uzziah's death (B.C. ) to the last year of Hezekiah (B.C. ), Isaiah's ministry extended over a period of sixty. "Second Isaiah" or "Deutero-Isaiah" is the name of the chapters of the Biblical book of Isaiah, which were added to the "real" text of Isaiah. The second prophet predicts the coming of king Cyrus, who will liberate the Jews from their Babylonian Captivity and will bring them to the Promised Land.


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Deutero-Isaiah Download PDF EPUB FB2

The “Deutero-Isaiah” theory is the claim that parts of Isaiah were written later than others. Specifically this theory claims that there were three individual authors, whose works were later compiled together under the name of the first author, the “real” Isaiah (known as Proto-Isaiah by adherents to the theory).

The problem this presents for LDS [ ]. Question: "What is the Deutero-Isaiah theory. Was the Book of Isaiah written by multiple Isaiahs?" Answer: Most conservative Bible scholars are in agreement that Isaiah was the sole author of the book that bears his name.

However, there are some liberal scholars who are skeptical about anything that points to supernatural inspiration of the Bible. Chapters 40–55 in the Book of Isaiah are believed to be the work of a prophet who lived with the Hebrew exiles during the Babylonian captivity. Deutero-Isaiah book this prophet's real name is unknown and his work has been preserved in the collection of writings that include the prophecies of the earlier Isaiah, Deutero-Isaiah book is usually designated as Deutero-Isaiah.

Deutero-Isaiah Verses in the Book of Mormon Overview of the Deutero-Isaiah Problem in the Book of Mormon: In the Book of Mormon, there are many chapters of Isaiah directly incorporated from the King James Version (KJV) of the Bible, complete with translation errors that were obviously not possible to have been recorded on the gold plates since the KJV was not available until thousands of years.

Deutero-Isaiah, Deutero-Isaiah book called Second Isaiah, section of the Old Testament Book of Isaiah (chapters 40–55) that is later in origin than the preceding chapters, though not as late as the following chapters.

See Isaiah, Book of. Learn More in these related Britannica articles: Book of Isaiah, one of the major prophetical writings of the Old. Isaiah was written by a prophet who live in Babylon during the times of Cyrus.

If you read what Deutero-Isaiah has to say about Cyrus and what Cyrus says about himself in the Cyrus Cylinder, you will think that Deutero-Isaiah was an eye witness of the events related to Cyrus.

Thank you for visiting my blog. Claude Mariottini. Like Like. He has written several books on Isaiah, including Variations on a Theme: King, Messiah and Servant in the Book of Isaiah (Paternoster, ), The Book Called Isaiah: Deutero-Isaiah’s Role in Composition and Redaction (Clarendon, ), and A Critical and Exegetical Commentary on Isaiah1: Isaiah (T & T Clark, ).

The so-called Isaiah problem dates back to A.D.when a Jewish commentator named Moses ben Samuel, Ibn-Gekatilla, denied that Isaiah was the author of certain chapters of the book of Isaiah. Later, in A.D. Ibn Ezra also questioned the authorship of certain sections of the book of Isaiah.

FairMormon Answers Wiki Table of Contents. Multiple "Isaiahs" and the Book of Mormon Summary: The "Deutero-Isaiah" theory is the claim that parts of Isaiah were written later than theory claims that there were three individual authors, whose works were later compiled together under the name of the first author Isaiah (referred to as "Proto Isaiah").

Book of Isaiah, also spelled Isaias, one of the major prophetical writings of the Old superscription identifies Isaiah as the son of Amoz and his book as “the vision of Isaiah concerning Judah and Jerusalem in the days of Uzziah, Jotham, Ahaz, and Hezekiah, kings of Judah.”According toIsaiah received his call “in the year that King Uzziah died” ( bc), and.

Deutero-Isaiah's work, which comprises Isaiah chapters 40–55, has exerted its influence on testimonies of faith in both Jewish and Christian tradition down to the present day.

Baltzer's magnificent commentary places the document in the new context after the Exile. The experience of catastrophe, the need to grapple with new problems, and hope for a peaceful future are linked in Deutero-Isaiah Cited by: 1.

If you’ve never heard of the Deutero-Isaiah hypothesis, it’s the modern belief Isaiah didn’t write the book bearing his name — actually multiple authors wrote parts and those anonymous authors became compiled much later into one book called Isaiah. Since Baltzer's main interpretation of Deutero-Isaiah is that it was basically an attic drama is not something that has convinced me that his interpretation is the proper one.

However, since it is a classic series it is still a book worth by: 1. [6] For a lengthier study of Deutero-Isaiah’s allusions, see my book A Prophet Reads Scripture: Allusion in Isaiah 40–66(Stanford: Stanford University Press, ). The first and second chapters of the book lay out a detailed method for judging when a similarity is likely a borrowing and when it is a coincidence.

Several parts of the Book of Mormon are highly influenced by the text of deutero-Isaiah. The traditional problem here is that deutero-Isaiah (chapters ) are usually considered to be written fairly late – usually dated to during the exile in Babylon.

It is the theory that the Old Testament Book of Isaiah was written by two different authors and that chapters were written by one author and written by another. The latter chapters would be designated as Deutero Isaiah. This theory, however, is incorrect.

Isaiah was written by a single author. deutero-isaiah in the urantia book 1. The following passages appear in Third Isaiah, but according to the Urantia Book () ) were written by Second Isaiah: Deutero-Isaiah Reworks Past Prophecies to Comfort Israel The Jewish practice of studying older texts and composing new ones based on them goes all the way back to the Bible itself.

The haftarot from the second part of the Book of Isaiah that we read for the next. Deutero-Isaiah's work, which comprises Isaiah chapters 40–55, has exerted its influence on testimonies of faith in both Jewish and Christian tradition down to the present day.

Baltzer's magnificent commentary places the document in the new context after the Exile. In other words, the most important evidence Jackson can produce to counter the scholarly consensus concerning Deutero-Isaiah is the Book of Mormon itself.

But to be honest, I’m not sure how effective this apologetic approach will ultimately prove to people struggling with their faith over issues such as the attestation of Deutero-Isaiah in.

Deutero-Isaiah and the Book of Mormon. This is only a small portion of the very heavy use of Deutero-Isaiah in the BM. One of the major flaws in past research has been to assume that the use of Isa. is the only relevant information in determining, for a Mormon audience, whether or not one should follow the arguments scholars have made.

I am curious as to how Mormons deal with fact that the Book of Mormon contains chapters of Deutero-Isaiah [e.g. Isa. in 1 Nephi ; and Isa in 2 Nephi ]. Here is a brief overview regarding the authorship of Isaiah In terms of literary style, theme, and .The book analyses and assesses the various methods and approaches used by nineteenth‐ and twentieth‐century scholars researching into the theme of the unity and diversity of the compositional structure of the Old Testament book of Isaiah.

It considers the differences between the traditional, historical–critical, form of Old Testament study and the more modern, post‐critical literary.