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This final book of the three-volume commentary, Lundbom focuses focuses on closing last sixteen chapters of Jeremiah,on one of antiquity's most moving narratives from the Hebrew prophet who witnessed the demise of his nation. Denouncing injustice, sexual immorality, and false prophecy, Jeremiah thunders Yahweh's judgment yet offers hope to the remnant people.
Number of Pages: 656
Vendor: Yale University Press
Publication Date: 2007
|Dimensions: 9.50 X 6.50 X 2.0 (inches)|
Series: Anchor Yale Bible Commentary
Jeremiah 21-36: Anchor Yale Bible Commentary [AYBC]Jack R. LundbomYale University Press / 2007 / Hardcover$56.99 Retail:
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The Epistles of John: Anchor Yale Bible Commentary [AYBC]Raymond E. BrownYale University Press / 2007 / Trade Paperback$49.99 Retail:4 Stars Out Of 5 1 Reviews
$75.00Save 33% ($25.01)
This final book of the three-volume Anchor Bible Commentary gives us translation and commentary on the concluding sixteen chapters of Jeremiah. Here, during Judahs darkest days, when nationhood came to an end, Jeremiah with his people confronted the consequences of the nations sin, while at the same time reconstituting a remnant community with hopes to give Israel a future. Jeremiah preached that Israels God, Yahweh, was calling to account every nation on the Earth, even the nation chosen as his own. For the latter, Jeremiah was cast into a pit and left to die, only to be rescued by an Ethiopian eunuch. But the large collection of Foreign Nation Oracles in the book shows that other nations too were made to drink the cup of divine wrath, swollen as they were by wickedness, arrogant pride, and trust in their own gods. Yet the prophet who thundered Yahwehs judgment was also the one who gave Israels remnant a hope for the future, expressed climactically in a new and eternal covenant for future days. Here too is the only report in the Bible of an accredited scribe writing up a scroll of oracles for public reading at the Temple.
This magisterial work of scholarship is sure to be essential to any biblical studies curriculum. Jeremiah 37-52 draws on the best biblical scholarship to further our understanding of this preeminent prophet and his message to the world.
Jack R. Lundbom is an internationally respected authority on Jeremiah. He has taught at the University of California, Berkeley, and held visiting appointments at Andover Newton Theological School, Yale Divinity School, The Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago, and Uppsala University in Sweden. Currently he is a Life Member at Clare Hall, Cambridge University. Dr. Lundbom has traveled and lectured widely in Europe, the Middle East, Africa, and the United States. He has twice been a Fulbright Professor in Germany, at Universität Marburg in 1988-1989, and Universität Tübingen in 2002. His many publications include Jeremiah: A Study in Ancient Hebrew Rhetoric, The Early Career of the Prophet Jeremiah, and Jeremiah 1-20 and 21-36 for the Anchor Bible.
SteveOklahoma CityAge: 55-65Gender: male5 Stars Out Of 5ExcellentMarch 19, 2012SteveOklahoma CityAge: 55-65Gender: maleQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5Purchase commentary for seminary work it's an excellent scholarly source
Martin Parra4 Stars Out Of 5August 30, 2008Martin ParraThis three-volume set is a tremendous work ofscholarship on the book of Jeremiah. Lundbom focuses on rhetorical criticism and his literary analysis shows careful consideration and exegetical attentiveness to rhetorical artistry. It speaks much of Lundboms skill that he often takes a different line from thecritical consensus and makes his own point toprovide what he regards as a more suitable solution, however, in a thoroughly conventional vein. He is pointedly dismissiveof certain critical positions resembling Deuteronomistic redactions in later times thathe finds untenable. In his view, material in the book of Jeremiah is almost all attributable to Jeremiah or Baruch. Lundbom objects the view that the book of Jeremiah is in great disarray, out of chronological sequence and without a coherent plan. On the contrary, he pleads for a certain chronological order with only a couple of possible exceptions. Delimiting literary unitshe usually refers to the Hebrew section markers setumah and petuchah in the MT. Lundboms translation is conservative in as much as he tries to translate the MT as it stands without resorting to emendation. He generally prefers the MT reading to the LXX reading, but this is due to his view that theLXX has suffered through haplography, homoeoteleuton and homoeoarcton. He painstakingly elaborates on this point, but fails to offer more persuasive theories for flawed variants of the LXX. Attached to the volumes are bibliographies, indices and helpful appendices. This commentary as a wholeis a welcome contribution to the interpretation of the book of Jeremiah and deserves wide recognition.