Eusebius and the Jewish authors his citation technique in an apologetic context by S. Inowlocki

Cover of: Eusebius and the Jewish authors | S. Inowlocki

Published by Brill in Leiden, Boston .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Eusebius, of Caesarea, Bishop of Caesarea, ca. 260-ca. 340,
  • Eusebius, of Caesarea, Bishop of Caesarea, ca. 260-ca. 340,
  • Christianity and other religions -- Judaism,
  • Judaism -- Relations -- Christianity,
  • Quotation -- Christianity

Edition Notes

Book details

Statementby Sabrina Inowlocki.
SeriesAncient Judaism and early Christianity ;, v. 64 =, Arbeiten zur Geschichte des antiken Judentums und des Urchristentums, Arbeiten zur Geschichte des antiken Judentums und des Urchristentums ;, Bd. 64.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBR65.E73 D4356 2006
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3431503M
ISBN 109004149902
LC Control Number2005057162

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Sabrina Inowlocki. Eusebius and the Jewish Authors examines Eusebius of Caesarea’s use of non-biblical Jewish texts (e.g. Philo, Josephus, Aristobulus) in his Praeparatio evangelica and Demonstratio evangelica. In the first part, Sabrina Inowlocki looks at the citation process in Ancient Greek Literature and in Eusebius’ own double apologetic work.

Eusebius and the Jewish Authors by Sabrina Inowlocki,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.4/5(1). Wayne State University Press, - Church history - pages.

0 Reviews. Scholars of the history and literature of Christianity and Judaism explore the life and enduring contributions of. Description: Eusebius and the Jewish Authors examines Eusebius of Caesarea s use of non-biblical Jewish texts (e.g.

Philo, Josephus, Aristobulus) in his Praeparatio evangelica and Demonstratio evangelica. In the first part, Sabrina Inowlocki looks at the citation process in Ancient Greek Literature and in Eusebius own double apologetic work. "The “Hebrews” and the “Jews” According to Eusebius: The Jewish Authors’ Status in the Apodeixis" published on 01 Jan by : Sabrina Inowlocki.

The Ecclesiastical History of Eusebius Pamphilus/Book 1. to describe the calamities that swiftly overwhelmed the whole Jewish nation, in consequence of their plots against our Saviour; how often, by what means and in what times, the word of God has encountered the hostility of the nations; what eminent persons persevered in contending for.

Eusebius has 62 books on Goodreads with ratings. Eusebius’s most popular book is The History of the Church: From Christ to Constantine. The ten-volumes consist of Christology in book 1, the progress of Christianity from the ascension of Christ to the reign of Diocletian in booksthe Diocletian persecution in book 8, Constantine's victory and his imperial favor to the church in book 9 and Christianity prospering as the state religion in book Eusebius cites other authors.

Eusebius of Caesarea, Chronicle, Book 1 () [Translated by Robert Bedrosian] Eusebius' Chronicle Similarly Flavius Josephus, the Jewish author of Antiquities provides the following Eusebius and the Jewish authors book of this [g61] [RB: the passage is in Against Apion Book I, ]. Book 9 of Eusebius, Praeparatio Evangelica (Preparation for the Gospel) Eusebius of Caesarea: Praeparatio Evangelica (Preparation for the Gospel).

E.H. Gifford () -- Book 9 Josephus concerning the authors who have mentioned Eusebius and the Jewish authors book Jewish nation: p. b: CHAPTER I. Eusebius Church History There are in the book of Hebrews some solid hints that it was written by Paul. The author was very conversant with the Old Testament and with high priests and we know Paul was a student of the great Jewish scholar Gamaliel: “I am a Jew, born in Tarsus of Cilicia, but brought up in this city (Jerusalem).

Eusebius, the great historian of the church, recognizes that the letter Clement wrote from Rome to the Corinthian church in the late first century contained many allusions to and quotations from Hebrews and notes that on that basis some believed that Clement himself was the translator or author of Hebrews (Hist.

eccl. African Studies American Studies Ancient Near East and Egypt Art History Asian Studies Book History and Cartography Biblical Studies Classical Studies Education. She has published on Jewish Hellenistic literature and on Eusebius.

Her publications include "Eusebius and the Jewish Authors, His Citation Technique in an. Jewish historian Doron Mendels describes Eusebius's Church History as a "media revolution" and suggests that, because of his style of weaving short entries into a broader scheme, the author was.

Review of Books / Journal for the Study of Judaism 40 () Eusebius and the Jewish Authors: His Citation Technique in an Apologetic Context. By Sabrina Inowlocki. (Ancient Judaism and Early Christianity 64). Leiden and Boston: Brill, Hardback. xx, € / $ ISBN Eusebius of Caesarea, ca.

– CE, born in Palestine, was a student of the presbyter Pamphilus whom he loyally supported during Diocletian's was himself imprisoned in Egypt, but became Bishop of Caesarea about At the Council of Nicaea in he sat by the emperor, led a party of moderates, and made the first draft of the famous creed.

Eusebius of Caesarea was a historian of Christianity and Christian polemicist. He is famous for writing The History of the Church, On the Life of Pamphilus, the Chronicle and On the Martyrs.

This edition of The History of the Church was translated by Arthur Cushman McGiffert and published in Reviews: He refers to the Jewish authors Philo, Aristobulus, Josephus, Demetrius, and Eupolemus, as showing, all of them, in their works, that Moses and the Jewish race existed before the earliest origin of the Greeks.

These books abound also in much other learning. The "Demonstratio Evangelica" is divided into twenty books, of which only ten have been preserved. Eusebius first endeavors to demonstrate that the Mosaic law had only a local character and was not intended for a universal religion. For instance, the injunction to appear "thrice in.

"Eusebius and the Jewish Authors" examines Eusebius of Caesarea's use of non-biblical Jewish texts (e.g.

"Philo", "Josephus", "Aristobulus") in his "Praeparatio evangelica" and "Demonstratio evangelica". In the first part, Sabrina Inowlocki looks at the citation process in Ancient Greek Literature and in Eusebius' own double apologetic work.

Eusebius’s account is the only surviving historical record of the Church during its crucial first years. Bishop Eusebius, a learned scholar who lived most of his life in Caesarea in Palestine, broke new ground in writing the History and provided a model for all later ecclesiastical historians.

Eusebius on the Canon. Eusebius of Caesarea was an early historian of the Church. In his Ecclesiastical History (written about A.D. ) he discusses questions of canonicity in several places.

His view of the Old Testament canon is described thus by Westcott: Eusebius has left no express judgment on the contents of the Old Testament. Ulrich writes, "Eusebius's historical works are wholly inspired by his basic apologetic purpose. The Chronicle (chron.) (before ) intends (like p.

[the Praeparatio evangelica]) to prove the greater age (and therefore the superiority) of the Jewish religion (and therefore of Christianity) over the pagan religions. This is accomplished. Further, Eusebius devotes the entirety of Book II of the Demonstration to answering the charge that the Christ was promised to the Jews.

Eusebius argues, to the contrary, that the hope of the Christ was promised equally to the Jews and Gentiles and that the Christian church contains both Gentiles and the remnant of the Jews. Eusebius of Caesarea (/ j uː ˈ s iː b i ə s /; Greek: Εὐσέβιος τῆς Καισαρείας, Eusébios tés Kaisareías; AD / – /), also known as Eusebius Pamphili (from the Greek: Εὐσέβιος τοῦ Παμϕίλου), was a historian of Christianity, exegete, and Christian became the bishop of Notable works: Ecclesiastical History, On the Life of.

The Church History (Greek: Ἐκκλησιαστικὴ ἱστορία; Latin: Historia Ecclesiastica or Historia Ecclesiae) of Eusebius, the bishop of Caesarea was a 4th-century pioneer work giving a chronological account of the development of Early Christianity from the 1st century to the 4th was written in Koine Greek, and survives also in Latin, Syriac and Armenian manuscripts.

The story is of course much more elaborate in both Eusebius and Hegesippus (a Jewish-Christian author of the second century), whom is referenced in the present passage in verse It is likely that Hegesippus had not read Josephus’s account of the death of James, but has indulged in a highly polemical narrative to present James as a proto.

Church History of Eusebius: ALL 10 Books in One Volume: The Early Christianity: From A.D. Eusebius The Church History of Eusebius, the bishop of Caesarea, was a 4th-century pioneer work giving a chronological account of the development of Early Christianity from the 1st century to.

The whole Christian world has reason to be thankful that there lived at the opening of the fourth century a man who, with his life spanning one of the greatest epochs that has occurred in the history of the Church, with an intimate experimental knowledge of the old and of the new condition of things, was able to conceive so grand a plan and possessed the means and the ability to carry it out.

Eusebius’ Commentary on the Psalms (hereafter CPs) is probably the longest book he ever came late in his career, at a time when the Church was basking in the emperor’s favor and when the party of those with misgivings about the Council of Nicaea felt that politico-dogmatic momentum had swung in their favor, with the rehabilitation of Arius and the ascendancy of Eusebius of.

Book: All Authors / Contributors: Harold W Attridge; Gōhei Hata. Find more information about: ISBN: Early Christian and Jewish art \/ Joseph Gutmann -- Eusebius and Gnosticism \/ Birger A. Pearson -- Eusebius and the Paschal controversy \/ William L. Petersen. 27 quotes from Eusebius: 'May I be an enemy to no one and the friend of what abides eternally.

May I never quarrel with those nearest me, and be reconciled quickly if I should. May I never plot evil against others, and if anyone plot evil against me, may I escape unharmed and without the need to hurt anyone else.

May I love, seek and attain only what is good. T his is a welcome in-depth treatment of Eusebius of Caesarea's citation and use of non-biblical Greek-language Jewish prose writers in his apologetic magnum opus, the Apodeixis, more commonly known by the titles of its two component parts, Praeparatio Evangelica and Demonstratio Jewish writers are Aristobulus, Philo of Alexandria, Josephus, and the so-called ‘minor’ Jewish.

Since no other ancient author tried to cover the same period, Eusebius is our principal primary source for earliest Christianity, and his Church History is the cornerstone chronicle on which later historians would build.

The Jewish historian Flavius Josephus provides fascinating addenda to our information about the people, places, and events of. Eusebius himself is not an entirely trustworthy source, though, and even he had doubts about Papias, a writer who evidently was given to embellishment.

Eusebius does imply that Mark died in the 8th year of Nero's reign, which would have been before Peter died — a contradiction to the tradition that Mark wrote down Peter's stories after his death. This chapter is the only place in which Eusebius attempts to treat the canon systematically, and in it he is speaking purely as an historian, not as a critic.

He is endeavoring to give an accurate statement of the general opinion of the orthodox Church of his day in regard to the number and names of its sacred books. Eusebius () was the bishop of the church at Caesarea Maritima, and a prolific and respected author.

It seems, however, that he didn’t go back over his writing to tidy it up, so the Greek text of Church History, and previous literal translations into English, have been rambling in style and not easy to read.

EUSEBIUS COLLECTION [6 BOOKS] — Quality Formatting and Value — Active Index, Multiple Table of Contents for all Books — Multiple Illustrations.

Eusebius of Caesarea, also known as Eusebius Pamphili, was a Roman historian, exegete, and Christian polemicist of Greek descent. He became the bishop of Caesarea Maritima about There are four books which pass under this name—I, II, III, and IV Maccabees.

The first of these is the only one of the four which can be regarded as a reliable historical source. I Maccabees: The First Book of the Maccabees covers the period of forty years from the accession of Antiochus ( B.C.) to the death of Simon the Maccabee ( B.C.). Eusebius (c–c).Bishop of Caesarea in Palestine and church historian.

Eusebius's most important work was the Ecclesiastical History, containing an immense range of material, including many extracts from earlier writers, about the Church from the beginning to his own his other historical works are a Chronicle, containing tables synchronizing events in ancient history; a Life.Looking for books by Eusebius?

See all books authored by Eusebius, including An Ecclesiastical History to the Twentieth Year of the Reign of Constantine, Tr. by C.F. Cruse. to Which Is Prefixed, the Life of Eusebius, by Valesius: Tr. by S.E. Parker. with Notes, Selected from t, and The Historians of Ancient Rome, and more on   Ibid., p.

Drake, H. A., “ What Eusebius Knew: The Genesis of the Vita Constantirti,” Classical Philology 83 (): 20 – 38, argues that Eusebius made a fifth visit to Constantinople around Easter ofin order to begin work on the VC (contrary to the usual judgment that it was only begun after the emperor's death), and that he had broached the idea for the book as .

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