Bibliography: Early Jewish Interpretation of Scripture

© Roy E. Ciampa, 2014

 

1.        Martin Abegg, Peter Flint, and Eugene Ulrich, eds. The Dead Sea Scrolls Bible.  Edinburgh: T&T Clark, 1999.

2.        Agustín Del Agua Pérez, El método midrásico y la exégesis del Nuevo Testamento.  Biblioteca Midrásica, 4.  Valencia: Institución S. Jerónimo para la Investigación Bíblica, 1985.

3.        J. Bonsirven, Exégèse rabbinique et exégèse paulinienne. Paris: Beauchesne, 1939.

4.        Daniel Boyarin, Intertextuality and the Reading of Midrash.  Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1990.

5.        David Instone Brewer, Techniques and Assumptions in Jewish Exegesis Before 70 CE.  Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 1992.

6.        James H. Charlesworth and Craig A. Evans, eds., The Pseudepigrapha and Early Biblical Interpretation.  Sheffield: JSOT Press, 1993.

7.        James H. Charlesworth, “The Pseudepigrapha as Biblical Exegesis” in Early Jewish and Christian Exegesis: Studies in Memory of William Hugh Brownlee.  Edited by Craig A. Evans and William F. Stinespring.  Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1987, 139–52.

8.      Sidnie White Crawford, Rewriting Scripture in Second Temple Times. Grand Rapids, Mich.: Eerdmans, 2008.

9.        Michael Fishbane, Biblical Interpretation in Ancient Israel.  Oxford: Clarendon, 1985.

10.   Bruce Norman Fisk, Do You Not Remember?: Scripture, Story and Exegesis in the Rewritten Bible of Pseudo-Philo.  JSPSup, 37.  SheffieldSheffield Academic Press, 2001.

11.   Lester L. Grabbe, Etymology in Early Jewish Interpretation: The Hebrew Names in Philo.  Brown Judaic Studies, 115.  Atlanta: Scholars, 1988.

12.   Joseph W. Groves, Actualization and Interpretation in the Old Testament. SBLDS, 86.  Atlanta: Scholars, 1987.

13.   Alan J. Hauser and Duane F. Watson, A History of Biblical Interpretation, Volume 1: The Ancient Period.  Grand Rapids:  Eerdmans, 2003.

14.   David M. Hay, ed., Both Literal and Allegorical: Studies in Philo of Alexandria's Questions and Answers on Genesis and Exodus. Brown Judaic Studies, 232.  Atlanta: Scholars, 1991.

15.   Matthias Henze, ed., A Companion to Biblical Interpretation in Early Judaism. Grand Rapids, Mich.: Eerdmans, 2012.

16.   Maurya P. Horgan, PesharimQumran Interpretations of Biblical Books.  Washington: Catholic Biblical Association of America, 1979.

17.   James L. Kugel, The Bible as It Was.  Cambridge, Mass. : Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, 1997.

18.   James L. Kugel, In Potiphar's House: The Interpretive Life of Biblical TextsCambridge, Mass.Harvard University Press, 1994.

19.   James L. Kugel, Traditions of the Bible: A Guide to the Bible as It Was at the Start of the Common Era.  Cambridge, Mass.Harvard University Press, 1998.

20.   James L. Kugel, ed.  Studies in Ancient Midrash.  Cambridge, Mass.Harvard University Center for Jewish Studies: Distributed by Harvard University Press, 2001.

21.   Gerard P. Luttikhuizen, ed., The Creation of Man and Woman: Interpretations of the Biblical Narratives in Jewish and Christian Traditions.  Leiden: E. J. Brill, 2000.

22.   Gerard P. Luttikhuizen, ed., Paradise Interpreted: Representations of Biblical Paradise in Judaism and Christianity.  Leiden: E. J. Brill, 1999.

23.   Gerard P. Luttikhuizen and Florentino García Martínez, eds., Interpretations of the Flood.  Leiden: E. J. Brill, 1998.

24.   Martin Jan Mulder, ed.,  Mikra: Text, Translation, Reading and Interpretation of the Hebrew Bible in Ancient Judaism and Early Christianity.  CRINT, 2.1. Assen & Maastricht: Van Gorcum; Minneapolis: Fortress, 1990.

25.   D. Muñoz Leon, Derás.  Los caminos y sentidos de la palabra divina en la Escritura I: derás targumico y derás neotestamentario.  Madrid, 1987.

26.   J. Mann, The Bible as Read and Preached in the Old Synagogue.  New York: KTAV, 1971 [1940].

27.   Jacob Neusner, Invitation to Midrash. San Francisco: Harper & Row, 1989.

28.   Jacob Neusner, Midrash in Context: Exegesis in Formative Judaism. Philadelphia: Fortress Press, 1983.

29.   Jacob Neusner, The Torah in the Talmud: A Taxonomy of the Uses of Scripture in the Talmud.  2 vols.  Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1993.

30.   Jacob Neusner, What is Midrash?  Guides to Biblical Scholarship.  Philadelphia: Fortress, 1987.

31.   Jacob Neusner with Scott Green, Writing with Scripture.  Atlanta: Scholars, 1993.

32.   Daniel Patte, Early Jewish Hermeneutic in Palestine.  Missoula, Mont.: Scholars, 1975.

33.   Richard L. Schultz, The Search for Quotation: Verbal Parallels in the Prophets.  JSOTSupp., 180.  Sheffield: Sheffield Academic, 1999.

34.   Benjamin D. Sommer, A Prophet Reads Scripture: Allusion in Isaiah 40-66. Stanford, Calif.: Stanford University Press, 1998.

35.   Adin Steinsaltz, The Talmud, The Steinsaltz Edition: A Reference Guide.  Translated and edited by Israel V. Berman.  New York: Random House, 1989.

36.   Günter Stemberger, Introduction to the Talmud and Midrash. Translated and edited by Markus Bockmuehl. Edinburgh: T. & T. Clark, 1996.

37.   Julio C. Trebolle Barrera, The Jewish Bible and the Christian Bible: An Introduction to the History of the Bible.  Translated by Wilfred G.E. Watson.  Leiden; New York: Brill; Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 1998.

38.   Géza Vermès, Scripture and Tradition in Judaism:  Haggadic Studies. Leiden: Brill, 1973.

39.    Hanne von Weissenberg, Juha Pakkala, and Marko Marttila, eds., Changes in Scripture: Rewriting and Interpretating Authoritative Traditions in the Second Temple Period. Berlin: Walter de Gruyter, 2011.

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See also http://www.huc.edu/midrash/genstud.html