Commentary On The Book Of Enoch
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📒Commentary On The Book Of Enoch ✍ John D. Ladd
✏Commentary on the Book of Enoch Book Summary : Fifty years after James Bruce brought a copy of the Book of Enoch, found in Ethiopia, to England, Richard Laurence made a first modern translation. Later, R.H. Charles made another translation using some Greek excerpts, and more Ethiopian texts. Then recently, Michael A Knibb, using many texts, and partial texts, put together an ?adequate' translation. Yet, all of these translations are rough, obscure, and confusing to Christians of today. The Dead Sea Scrolls contained many copies and partial copies of the Book of Enoch, In the Dead Sea scrolls, there were found 17 copies. Comparitively, there were 30 copies of Psalms, 25 copies of Deuteronomy, 19 of Isaiah, 15 of Genesis and Exodus, 14 Of Jubilees. Jude validated The Book Of Enoch with his quote from it. Using all of the sources now available, along with an in-depth study of book, I have prepared this paraphrase/translation. Along with such, I have included an commentary to help in its comparison with the Bible. John D. Ladd was raised the son of an Assemblies of God pastor. He attended Northeast Bible College, in Pennsylvania, and later, Malone College, in Canton, Ohio. He pastored for many years, was ordained in the Assemblies of God, but later left to pastor independent churches. Preferring teaching to preaching, he has spent many years studying, reading books from the early church period, and translating\paraphrasing them for ease of use by Christians of today. This book of Enoch's has been translated, paraphrased, and now is being given commentary, to compare it with the Bible's message, to test it by the Word of God. How does it compare? Is it in agreement with the message and prophetic teachings of the Bible?
📒1 Enoch 2 ✍ George W. E. Nickelsburg
✏1 Enoch 2 Book Summary : 1 Enoch presents complex puzzles concerning wisdom, apocalyptic, and astronomical traditions in early Judaism, as well as the bewildering history of the book's composition and transmission in different languages. Offering masterful judgments in lucid and accessible style, 1 Enoch 2 will be the definitive resource for decades to come.
📒1 Enoch Chapters 1 36 81 108 ✍ George W. E. Nickelsburg
✏1 Enoch Chapters 1 36 81 108 Book Summary : The first exhaustive commentary on this work since 1773 1 Enoch is one of the most intriguing books in the Pseudepigrapha (Israelite works outside the Hebrew canon). It was originally written in Aramaic and is comprised of several smaller works, incorporating traditions from the three centuries before the Common Era. Employing the name of the ancient patriach Enoch, the Aramaic text was translated into Greek and then into Ethiopic. But as a whole, it is a classic example of revelatory (apocalyptic) literature and an important collection of Jewish literature from the Hellenistic and Roman periods. This volume represents the culmination of three decades' work on the Book of 1 Enoch for Nickelsburg. He provides detailed commentary on each passage in chapters 1-36 and 81-108, and an introduction to the full work. The introduction includes sections on overviews of each of the smaller collections, texts and manuscripts, literary aspects, worldview and religious thought, the history of ideas and social contexts, usage in later Jewish and Christian literatures, and a survey of the modern study of the book. (Volume 2 will cover chapters 37-80 and will be written by Nickelsburg and James VanderKam.)
✏A Companion to the Book of Enoch A Reader s Commentary Vol I The Book of the Watchers 1 Enoch 1 36 Book Summary : The Book of Enoch was read and revered across the spectrum of Second Temple Judaism--those forms of Judaism that thrived in the "Intertestamental" period (ca. 500 B.C. to 100 A. D.). The book is more properly referred to as 1 Enoch in order to distinguish it from other books that bore the name Enoch which were composed later than this period (e.g., 2 Enoch, 3 Enoch). Though 1 Enoch was and is not considered canonical Scripture by the majority of Jewis and Christian authorities in antiquity, the book had a very wide readership, including the authors of New Testament books. This fact is well known to scholars who work in the original languages of both the New Testament and 1 Enoch. The content of 1 Enoch can be found in a number of passages in the New Testament as well as certain of its theological conceptions. Though the scholarly literature on 1 Enoch is plentiful, no commentary for the interested lay person exists--until now. A Companion to the Book of Enoch: A Reader's Commentary, Volume 1: The Book of the Watchers (1 Enoch 1-36) was written to fill this void and help students of the Bible understand and appreciate this important and influential ancient book. This "reader's commentary" does not require original language facility on the part of its user. Rather, the purpose of a Reader's Commentary is to help readers of 1 Enoch comprehend what the book's content with greater insight and clarity. Consequently, this Reader's Commentary on 1 Enoch is not written for scholars. Anyone who has decided to devote the time to reading 1 Enoch, perhaps for the first time, will find this resource eminently useful. A Companion to the Book of Enoch: A Reader's Commentary is based on the translation of 1 Enoch by R. H. Charles (1917). Important original language insights and differences in manuscripts of 1 Enoch are noted and explained as are theological concepts.
📒1 Enoch ✍
✏1 Enoch Book Summary : Created in conjunction with an exhaustive critical commentary, this is an English translation of '1 Enoch' taking into consideration all of the textual data now available the Ethiopic version, the Greek texts and the Dead Sea Aramaic fragments.
📒The Book Of Enoch Or I Enoch ✍ Matthew Black
✏The Book of Enoch Or I Enoch Book Summary :
📒Essays On The Book Of Enoch And Other Early Jewish Texts And Traditions ✍ Michael Anthony Knibb
✏Essays on the Book of Enoch and Other Early Jewish Texts and Traditions Book Summary : This volume brings together twenty-one essays by Michael Knibb on the Book of Enoch and on other Early Jewish texts and traditions, which were originally published in a wide range of journals, Festschriften, conference proceedings and thematic collections. A number of the essays are concerned with the issues raised by the complex textual history and literary genesis of 1 Enoch, but the majority are concerned with the interpretation of specific texts or with themes such as messianism. The essays illustrate some of the dominant concerns of Michael Knibb's work, particularly the importance of the idea of exile; the way in which older texts regarded as authoritative were reinterpreted in later writings; and the connections between the apocalyptic writings and the sapiential literature.
📒The Book Of Enoch ✍ R. H. Charles
✏The Book of Enoch Book Summary : Said to be the most widely read book by Christians during the first two centuries, this lost book is now back. Translated by R.H. Charles, who knew the Ethiopic language. As a result, this version provides the most accurate translation.
📒A Commentary On The Animal Apocalypse Of I Enoch ✍ Patrick A. Tiller
✏A Commentary on the Animal Apocalypse of I Enoch Book Summary : The Animal Apocalypse is now the second of two dream-visions that together form Book 4 of 1 Enoch. A slightly revised version of the author's doctoral dissertation (Harvard Divinity School, 1991), this commentary explicates the details of the allegory, its overall meaning, and its place in the political and intellectual history of Judaism. Paper edition (unseen), $24.95. Annotation copyright by Book News, Inc., Portland, OR
✏The Books of Enoch The Angels The Watchers and The Nephilim with Extensive Commentary on the Three Books of Enoch the Fallen Angels T Book Summary : This expansive volume contains modern translations of all three major books making up the body of Enochian literature along with copious notes and commentary.