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History of Biblical Israel

Major Problems and Minor Issues

Abraham Malamat

The history of Israel of the Bible remains one of the most hotly contested issues in scholarship of the Hebrew Bible today. One of the clearest voices in the debate is that of Abraham Malamat. In the pages Malamat distills years of writing on the history of Israel from its beginnings up to the destruction of the First Temple of Jerusalem (586 B.C.E.). Malamat divides his study into the following sections: (1) The Dawn of Israel; (2) Forming a Nation; (3) The Rise of the Davidic Dynasty; (4) Twilight of Judah and the Destruction of the First Temple; and (5) Historical Episodes in the Former Prophets and the Prophetical Books. All those interested in the emergence of Israel as a people and the rise of the story of Israel will find this an essential volume.

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Editor-in-Chief Juan Carlos Moreno García, Ellen Morris and Gianluca Miniaci

The Journal of Egyptian History aims to encourage and stimulate a focused debate on writing and interpreting Egyptian history ranging from the Neolithic foundations of Ancient Egypt to its modern reception. It covers all aspects of Ancient Egyptian history (political, social, economic, and intellectual) and of modern historiography about Ancient Egypt (methodologies, hermeneutics, interplay between historiography and other disciplines, and history of modern Egyptological historiography).
The journal is open to contributions in English, German, and French.

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Corinne Lefèvre

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2007 JESHO 50,4 Also available online – * CNRS, Paris, co.lefevre @ 1 Beni Prasad, History of Jahangir (London: Oxford University Press, 1922): 25-6. RECOVERING A MISSING VOICE FROM MUGHAL INDIA: THE IMPERIAL DISCOURSE OF JAH§NG¡R (R. 1605

Bhavani Raman

. Princeton : Princeton University Press. Dumont , Louis . 1986 . A South Indian Subcaste : Social Organization and Religion of the Pramalai Kallar. New Delhi : Oxford University Press . Guha , Sumit . 2004 . Speaking Historically: The Changing Voices of Historical Narration in Western India

Deborah Sweeney

at Deir el-Medîna”, in Village Voices: Proceedings of the Symposium “Texts from Deir el- Medîna and their Interpretation”, Leiden, May 31-June 1, 1991 (ed. R.J. Demareé and A. Egberts; Leiden: University of Leiden, 1992), 81-94; L.H. Lesko, “Literacy”, in The Oxford Encyclopedia of Ancient Egypt

James Pickett and Paolo Sartori

is informed by anthropology and post-colonialism—are every bit as relevant to studies of Islamic societies, past and present, as they are to European-dominated ones. 4 Studies of the colonial archive have paid meticulous attention not only to the voices brought to life by the archive, but archival

Guy Burak

nuance my account. 1 Challenging the Authority of the Ottoman Registers From the fifteenth through the seventeenth century, different individuals and groups voiced their concerns and anxieties about the reliability of the Ottoman archival practices and the authenticity of circulating documents. It is

author shifts her focus from court poetry to popular love charms, which are seen as possibly re ecting the voice of the peo- ple (pp. 19-22), as well as an Old Babylonian dialogue between a woman and her former lover (pp. 22-23). Visual images depicting the deep har- monious love between man and woman

on this topic extremely convincing. ( Jac. J. Janssen, “Literacy and Letters at Deir el-Medîna,” in Village Voices: Proceedings of the symposium ‘Texts from Deir el-Medîna and their inter- pretation” Leiden, May 31–June 1, 1991 [ed. R.J. Demarée and A. Egberts; Leiden: Centre of Non-Western Studies

-ambiguous cult performers of Inanna-Ishtar of Mesopo- tamia; ritual performances in the Near East may often have been in the hands (and voices) of those on the margins of society, whose very am- biguity may have o V ered them closer access to divinity. 4 Willett’s paper examined the relationship of infant