In Texts, Traditions, and Symbols. Essays in Honor of François Bovon
Edited by David Warren, Ann Graham Brock and David Pao
Essays in Honour of David Thomas
Edited by Douglas Pratt, Jon Hoover, John Davies and John A. Chesworth
Contributors, excluding the editors, are: Clare Amos, John Azumah, Mark Beaumont, David Cheetham, Rifaat Ebied, Stanisław Grodź SVD, Alan Guenther, Damian Howard SJ, Michael Ipgrave, Muammer İskenderoğlu, Risto Jukko, Alex Mallett, Juan Pedro Monferrer-Sala, Lucinda Mosher, Gordon Nickel, Jørgen Nielsen, Claire Norton, Emilio Platti, Luis Bernabé Pons, Peniel Rajkumar, Peter Riddell, Umar Ryad, Andrew Sharp, Sigvard von Sicard, Richard Sudworth, Mark Swanson, Charles Tieszen, John Tolan, Davide Tacchini, Herman Teule, Albert Walters.
Thomas A. Wayment
In the collection of papyri and other artifacts housed at the Petrie Egyptian Museum is a small and broken fragment of a Christian amulet. The papyrus is important because it is the first to preserve verses from Colossians in amulet form on papyrus in Greek. 1 The amulet is broken almost
Karin Finsterbusch and Armin Lange
polemics against it, as well as on transformations of human sacrifice in the Israelite-Jewish and Christian cultures, while the Ancient Near East and ancient Greece are not excluded. The second part of the volume, on medieval and modern times, discusses human sacrifice in Jewish and Christian traditions as well as the debates about euthanasia and death penalty in the Western world.
Alida Westman* and Scott R. Brown
© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2011 DOI: 10.1163/157361211X570056 Archive for the Psychology of Religion 33 (2011) 229-239 brill.nl/arp Reﬁning Christian Religious Orientations through Cluster Analyses Scott R. Brown a), * and Alida Westman b),* a) Heritage Valley Health System—Staunton Clinic
Over the course of recent years the study of Christian congregational music has begun to flourish in new and exciting ways, with congregational music increasingly emerging as both an object and a field of study. What I initially suspected to be a somewhat sparse area of enquiry when first
New Insights into its History and Interaction
Edited by Albert Gerhards and Clemens Leonhard
– Is the Eucharistic Prayer a ‘Berakha’ and what information is available for the reconstruction of the history of the Jewish ‘Grace after Meals’?
– How does Jewish liturgy rework the Bible, and are Christians and Jews using similar methods when they create liturgical poetry on the basis of a biblical text?
– Which texts of the Cairo Genizah are of direct importance for the history of Christian liturgies, and are Christian creeds in fact Prayers or Hymns?
– What does it mean that both Jews and Christians recite Isaiah's "Holy, Holy, Holy" at important points in their respective liturgies?
Questions like these brought together scholars and specialists from different disciplines to share their recent insights at a conference in Aachen, Germany, and to offer the reader a fascinating discourse on a broad range of aspects of Jewish and Christian liturgies.