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The New Cambridge History of the Bible
  • Volume 4: From 1750 to the Present
  • Edited by John Riches, University of Glasgow

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    The New Cambridge History of the Bible
    • Volume 4: From 1750 to the Present
    • Edited by John Riches
    • Online ISBN: 9780511842870
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CHO9780511842870
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Book description

This volume examines the Bible's role in the modern world - beginning with a treatment of its production and distribution that discusses publishers, printers, text critics, and translators and continuing with a presentation of new methods of studying the text that have emerged, including historical, literary, social-scientific, feminist, postcolonial, liberal, and fundamentalist readings. There is a full discussion of the changes in understandings of and approaches to the Bible in various faith communities. The dissemination of the Bible throughout the globe has also produced a host of new interpretations, and this volume provides a comprehensive geographical survey of its reception. In the final chapters, the authors offer a thematic overview of the Bible in relation to literature, art, film, science, and other disciplines. They demonstrate that, in spite of challenges to the Bible's authority in western Europe, it remains highly relevant and influential, not least in the Americas, Africa, and Asia.

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Page 1 of 2


  • 12 - The archaeological study of the Bible
  • DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CHO9780511842870.016
  • View abstract
    Summary
    The rise of biblical archaeology, which came to dominate and control the archaeological investigation of Palestine, demonstrates how closely intertwined the study of the Bible and archaeology had become. European expansion opened up Palestine to much more extensive archaeological exploration. The European powers that were competing to control the land for strategic reasons were also competing to own and control its past. Political and economic power alone is never sufficient to maintain imperial adventures, cultural power is also required. Palestine's strategic importance to Britain in the struggle with France for control of the region was a crucial factor in the founding of the Palestine Exploration Fund in 1865. The period from 1920s onwards is often referred to as the golden age of biblical archaeology, a time when many of the major sites were excavated and many of the great figures of archaeology and biblical studies shaped their disciplines.
  • 15 - Reception history of the Bible
  • DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CHO9780511842870.019
  • View abstract
    Summary
    This chapter explores some distinctive characteristics and interests of Bible's reception history. It discusses the relationship between reception history and Wirkungsgeschichte. Reception history focuses on the reader or interpreter, how they receive the text in their particular historical and cultural setting. It is possible to distinguish between reception historians who conduct their work within particular theological and ecclesial traditions, those who treat the study of a book's reception as a means to a better understanding of its original meaning, and others who want to keep the parameters and potential for meanings as broad as possible. Theological openness to the key exegetical traditions of Judaism and Christianity and their classic exegetes, represents one major strand within reception history. The Blackwell Companion to the Bible and Culture, edited by John Sawyer, is indicative of the wide potential of another strand in reception history. A visit to a Gothic cathedral can be an exercise in reception history.
  • 16 - The uses of the Bible in theology
  • DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CHO9780511842870.020
  • View abstract
    Summary
    This chapter examines the use of the Bible from the perspective of the relatively recent revival of interest in pre-modern biblical interpretation. Without ignoring the great variety of views and uses of Scripture by pre-modern theologians, recent scholarship has identified several characteristic hermeneutical conventions, each one of which has been contested, or has simply withered away in the modern era. Hermeneutical consensus dissolves in the modern era, with profound consequences for Christian theological interpretation of the Bible. The Bible was a textbook, propounding ideas about God's nature and that were vouchsafed by God to its authors so that what they taught, God taught. Scholars pursuing biblical criticism's diachronic forms often share certain presuppositions with those whose work has been described thus far. Whether they are employing the critical methods to encourage or to undermine Christian devotion to God, diachronic critics assume that biblical meanings are referential and univocal.

Page 1 of 2


This list contains references from the content that can be linked to their source. For a full set of references and notes please see the PDF or HTML where available.


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Richard Israel , Daniel Albrecht and Randal McNally , ‘Pentecostals and Hermeneutics: Texts, Rituals, and Community’, Pneuma 15:2 (1993), pp. 137–61

Joseph Byrd , ‘Paul Ricoeur’s Hermeneutical Theory and Pentecostal Proclamation’, Pneuma 15:2 (Fall 1993), pp. 203–14

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Charles Bloomberg , Christian-Nationalism and the Rise of the Afrikaner Broederbond in South Africa, 1918–48 (London: Macmillan, 1990)

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Walter Moberly , ‘The Use of Scripture in Contemporary Debate about Homosexuality’, Theology 103 (July–August 2000), pp. 251–8

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I. Bartlett , ‘Boyce and Early English Oratorio – 2’, Musical Times 120:1635 (May 1979), pp. 390–1

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James R. Moore , The Post-Darwinian Controversies: A Study of the Protestant Struggle to Come to Terms with Darwin in Great Britain and America 1870–1900 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1979)

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