By Roland Boer
This quantity deals a gathering among style idea in bible study and the paintings of Mikhail Bakhtin, who is still immensely influential in literary feedback. the following Bakhtin comes head to head with a significant zone of bible study: the query of style. The essays diversity from common discussions of style in the course of the interpreting of particular biblical texts to an engagement with Toni Morrison and the Bible. The participants are John Anderson, Roland Boer, Martin J. Buss, Judy Fentress-Williams, Christopher Fuller, Barbara eco-friendly, Bula Maddison, Carleen Mandolfo, Christine Mitchell, Carol A. Newsom, David M. Valeta, and Michael Vines.
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Additional info for Bakhtin and Genre Theory in Biblical Studies
In addition, the subject of the clause, the “they,” is described using a different formula in Kings and Chronicles. In Kings, the standard formula is: h#&( r#$)(-lkw)—yrbd rtyw “And the rest of the affairs mitchell: Power, Eros, and Biblical Genres 37 of X and (all) that he did” (1 Kgs 11:41; 14:29; 15:7, 23, 31; 16:5, 14, 27; 22:39, 46; 2 Kgs 1:18; 8:23; 10:34; 12:20; 13:8, 12; 14:15, 28; 15:6, 21, 26, 31, 36; 16:19; 20:20; 21:25; 23:28; 24:5). There is considerable variation in the next part of the formula, but the pattern is usually clear: an elaboration of some of these deeds or affairs.
Benardete) Platonic eros is closely linked if not identical with desire (Plato, Phaedr. 237d). Often it is taken to mean sexual desire, but eros goes beyond that to describe all kinds of desire (see the discussion in the Republic on the tyrannical man). As Paul Ludwig has put it, though, it is important to distinguish between “any banal desire, such as the wish for a second helping at the dinner table,” and eros (12). He suggests that in platonic thought, eros is something beyond basic needs, and that it has something of a compulsion or obsession about it; the subject of eros will pursue it as far as possible (13).
Again, there is some variation in this next part of the formula. Considering the two parts of the formula in both Kings and Chronicles, there are some textual variants in all four of these formulae. The lxx is not tremendously consistent in the form of these formulae; methodologically, it is preferable to heed James Barr’s caution on using the versions and in particular the lxx to reconstruct the mt from a grammatical/syntactical stance (265–72). In the mt, however, the overall pattern is clear.
Bakhtin and Genre Theory in Biblical Studies by Roland Boer