Unburning Fame (häftad)
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Häftad (Paperback / softback)
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Black & white illustrations
229 x 153 x 15 mm
342 g
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2:B&W 6 x 9 in or 229 x 152 mm Perfect Bound on Creme w/Gloss Lam
Unburning Fame (häftad)

Unburning Fame

Horses, Dragons, Beings of Smoke, and Other Indo-European Motifs in Ugarit and the Hebrew Bible

Häftad,  Engelska, 2017-02-24
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"In this book, Ola Wikander studies Indo-European influences in the literary world of the Hebrew Bible and the Ugaritic texts, tracing a number of poetic motifs and other concepts originating in the Indo-European linguistic milieux of the greater Ancient Near East (e.g., among Anatolians and in Indo-European traditions transmitted through Mitanni)--and possibly at earlier, reconstructible levels--as they influenced what became Northwest Semitic poetic culture. The methodology used is what Wikander refers to as "etymological poetics": the study of poetic and mythological structures as transmitted through specific lexical material. One of the motifs discussed is that of destroying heat being used as a metaphor for forgetting important cultural memories and, consequently, of the resilience of such memories being expressed as resistance to burning. Thus, bringing these ancient connections between Indo-European and Northwest Semitic culture into the open is, in a sense, showing their "Unburning Fame"--
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"Recommended for anyone interested in the latest and occasionally the quirkiest views on some of the most fascinating but largely unanswerable questions of interpretation of terms and concepts found within the Hebrew Bible."-Joanna Toeyraanvuori, Review of Biblical Literature


Preface 1. Introduction 2. Preamble: The Semitic and Indo-European Language Families, and Possible Arenas of Interaction 3. Horse and Plow: Case Studies in Technological Indo-European/Hebrew vocabulary 4.Biblical Chaos Dragons-and Indo-European Ones 5. Beings of Smoke: Terms for Living Breath and Humanity in Indo-European, Ugaritic, and Hebrew-and Remarks on Fatlings and Merciful Bodies 6. When Jeroboam Divided His God 7. Dagan/Dagon as a Possibly Indo-European-derived Name, and some Methodological Questions Raised by Religio-historical Etymology 8. Strangers, Boundary Crossers, and Young Predators in Hebrew and Indo-European: gwr, *h3erbh-, and hI (R)abiru 9. Fame That Does Not Burn: The Verb tI+/-khIGBP;, the Drought Motif, Indo-European *dhgwhei-, and Etymological Poetics 10. Dragons Returning Home: The "Pizza Effect" 11. In Conclusion 12. Abbreviations 13. Bibliography 14. Index of Personal Names 15. Index locorum