Echos Remnant The Echo Chronicles 1
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The New Interpreter's Bible: 1 & 2 Kings; 1 & 2 Chronicles; Ezra; Nehemiah, Nehemiah; Esther; Tobit; Judith
Release Date : 1994
Pages : 1226 pages
Rating Book: 4.9/5 (39 users)
Dictionary of the Old Testament: Historical books
Publisher : Inter-Varsity Press
Release Date : 2020-05-21
ISBN : 1789740487
Pages : 1699 pages
Rating Book: 4.8/5 (789 users)
The 'Dictionary of the Old Testament: Historical Books' is the second volume in IVP's Old Testament dictionary series. This volume picks up where the 'Dictionary of the Old Testament: Pentateuch' left off - with Joshua and Israel poised to enter the land - and carries us through the postexilic period. Following in the tradition of the four award-winning IVP dictionaries focused on the New Testament, this encyclopedic work is characterized by in-depth articles focused on key topics, many of them written by noted experts. The history of Israel forms the skeletal structure of the Old Testament. Understanding this history and the biblical books that trace it is essential to comprehending the Bible. The 'Dictionary of the Old Testament: Historical Books' is the only reference book focused exclusively on these biblical books and the history of Israel.
Publisher : Manchester University Press
Release Date : 2016-05-16
ISBN : 1526111047
Pages : 448 pages
Rating Book: 4.2/5 (526 users)
Free Will: Art and power on Shakespeare’s stage is a study of theatre and sovereignty that situates Shakespeare’s plays in the contraflow between two absolutisms of early modern England: the aesthetic and the political. Starting from the dramatist’s cringing relations with his princely patrons, Richard Wilson considers the ways in which this ‘bending author’ identifies freedom in failure and power in weakness by staging the endgames of a sovereignty that begs to be set free from itself. The arc of Shakespeare’s career becomes in this comprehensive new interpretation a sustained resistance to both the institutions of sacred kingship and literary autonomy that were emerging in his time. In a sequence of close material readings, Free Will shows how the plays instead turn command performances into celebrations of an art without sovereignty, which might ‘give delight’ but ‘hurt not’, and ‘leave not a rack behind’. Free Will is a profound rereading of Shakespeare, art and power that will contribute to thinking not only about the plays, but also about aesthetics, modernity, sovereignty and violence.