Proceedings of the Eighth International Symposium of the Orion Center for the Study of the Dead Sea Scrolls and Associated Literature, 7–9 January, 2003
Edited by Steven Fraade, Aharon Shemesh and Ruth Clements
Proceedings of the International Conference held at the Israel Museum, Jerusalem (July 6-8, 2008)
Edited by Adolfo D. Roitman, Lawrence H. Schiffman and Shani Tzoref
Proceedings of the Tenth International Symposium of the Orion Center for the Study of the Dead Sea Scrolls and Associated Literature, 9–11 January, 2005
Edited by Esther G. Chazon, Betsy Halpern-Amaru and Ruth Clements
extent of overlap between the proper domains of biblical studies and Qumran studies. The task of the present essay is to offer methodological reflections on the relationship between studies of the Dead Sea Scrolls and studies of the Hebrew Bible. I am not concerned here with specific methods of study
Dennis Duke and Matthew Goff
A recent paper in this journal by Eshbal Ratzon (henceforth er ) raised several methodological issues with our paper “The Astronomy of the Qumran Fragments 4Q208 and 4Q209.” 1 Here we will try to clarify the relationship of our paper to those issues. In the introduction to her paper er
The Methodology of 11QT
Representative portions of each division of the Scroll are analyzed, first to establish precisely which biblical texts are used, and then to show how these texts are placed in relation to each other. From this study, a specific editorial methodology is uncovered. The final chapter summarises the conclusions and discusses implications for wider Qumran studies.
This book provides data essential not only to further the discussion on the exegetical methodology of this Scroll, but also for insight into the transition from “inner-biblical” exegesis to rabbinic commentary.