Religion and Community in the Roman Near East: Constantine to Muhammad (Schweich Lectures on Biblical Archaeology)

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9780197265574: Religion and Community in the Roman Near East: Constantine to Muhammad (Schweich Lectures on Biblical Archaeology)

This book explores the way in which different ethnic, religious and linguistic communities co-existed and conflicted in the Roman Near East in the three centuries between the conversion of the Emperor Constantine to Christianity in 312 and the beginning of Muhammad's preaching in about 610. In the fourth century a major role was played by Greek-speaking pagans, most notably the great orator, Libanius, from Antioch in Syria. After about 400, however, the public observance of pagan rituals died away under the pressure of Christianity. But the Greek language, as used in the Church, remained dominant.

Pagan Aramaic is curiously invisible in this period, but the dialect of Aramaic used by Jews in Palestine is found in very extensive use, along with Hebrew, in a mass of religious literature, including the Palestinian Talmud, Aramaic versions of books of the Bible, and in inscriptions from synagogues. Most of the synagogue inscriptions come from their often quite elaborate mosaic floors, some of which contain visual representations of scenes from the Bible. Jews used Greek also, even in the inscriptions from synagogues, and so too did Samaritans, who were a powerful force in Late Antique Palestine, mounting two major revolts against the Empire.

Outside Palestine, the most notable development in the culture of the region was the emergence of Syriac (a particular dialect and script of Aramaic) as a language of Christian culture and belief. "Syrians" however were not a distinct ethnic group. The group which was most distinct from the others was made up of the unsettled and warlike peoples on the fringes of the Empire whom almost invariably, call "Arabs," but who in Late Antiquity were far more often referred to as "Saracens." By the end of the period, many of them had converted to Christianity. The major puzzle which the book poses is what is the relation between this process of conversion and the rise of Islam.

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About the Author:


Fergus Millar is Camden Professor of Ancient History (Emeritus) at the University of Oxford.

Review:

a consistent display of dazzling erudition. One can only wish to have been present when the lectures were delivered. * Hagith Sivan, Journal of Jewish Studies *

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Fergus Millar
Editore: Oxford University Press (2014)
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Descrizione libro Oxford University Press, 2014. Hardcover. Condizione libro: New. Condizione sovraccoperta: New. Table of Contents: PROLOGUE: EXCAVATING THE BIBLE I. A GREEK CHRISTIAN WORLD? 1. Introduction: Christians and Jews in Gerasa 2. The Late Roman Near East: Time and Space 3. . Aramaic-speaking Pagans in the Christian Period? 4. A Greek World, Pagan and Christian 5. Greek Literary Culture in the Near East 6. Greek Christianity in its Local Context: Documentary Evidence II. JEWS AND SAMARITANS IN A GREEK CHRISTIAN WORLD 1. Introduction: Greek in Palestine 2. Religious and Ethnic Communities in Palestine: Co-existence and Conflict 3. Samaritan Religion and Culture 4. Jews and Judaism in Palestine 5. The Jewish Diaspora: (a) The Mediterranean Coast and the Orontes Valley (b) From Arabia to Mesopotamia III. SYRIANS AND SARACENS: SURYOYE AND TAYYOYE 1. Introduction: Sixth-century Divisions 2. The Background: the Third and Fourth Centuries 3. Syriac and Greek, 373-485 4. Syriac, 373-485: Inscriptions and Manuscripts 5. Syriac Writing before 485 6. The Flowering of Syriac from 485 7. Saracens or Tayyoye EPILOGUE: CONNECTING TO MUHAMMAD?. Codice libro della libreria 63887

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Descrizione libro 2014. HRD. Condizione libro: New. New Book. Shipped from US within 10 to 14 business days. Established seller since 2000. Codice libro della libreria VU-9780197265574

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Descrizione libro Oxford University Press, United Kingdom, 2014. Hardback. Condizione libro: New. Language: English . Brand New Book. This book explores the way in which different ethnic, religious and linguistic communities co-existed and conflicted in the Roman Near East in the three centuries between the conversion of the Emperor Constantine to Christianity in 312 and the beginning of Muhammad s preaching in about 610. In the fourth century a major role was played by Greek-speaking pagans, most notably the great orator, Libanius, from Antioch in Syria. After about 400, however, the public observance of pagan rituals died away under the pressure of Christianity. But the Greek language, as used in the Church, remained dominant. Pagan Aramaic is curiously invisible in this period, but the dialect of Aramaic used by Jews in Palestine is found in very extensive use, along with Hebrew, in a mass of religious literature, including the Palestinian Talmud, Aramaic versions of books of the Bible, and in inscriptions from synagogues. Most of the synagogue inscriptions come from their often quite elaborate mosaic floors, some of which contain visual representations of scenes from the Bible. Jews used Greek also, even in the inscriptions from synagogues, and so too did Samaritans, who were a powerful force in Late Antique Palestine, mounting two major revolts against the Empire. Outside Palestine, the most notable development in the culture of the region was the emergence of Syriac (a particular dialect and script of Aramaic) as a language of Christian culture and belief. Syrians however were not a distinct ethnic group. The group which was most distinct from the others was made up of the unsettled and warlike peoples on the fringes of the Empire whom almost invariably, call Arabs , but who in Late Antiquity were far more often referred to as Saracens . By the end of the period, many of them had converted to Christianity. The major puzzle which the book poses is what is the relation between this process of conversion and the rise of Islam. Codice libro della libreria AAS9780197265574

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Fergus Millar
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Descrizione libro Oxford University Press, United Kingdom, 2014. Hardback. Condizione libro: New. Language: English . Brand New Book. This book explores the way in which different ethnic, religious and linguistic communities co-existed and conflicted in the Roman Near East in the three centuries between the conversion of the Emperor Constantine to Christianity in 312 and the beginning of Muhammad s preaching in about 610. In the fourth century a major role was played by Greek-speaking pagans, most notably the great orator, Libanius, from Antioch in Syria. After about 400, however, the public observance of pagan rituals died away under the pressure of Christianity. But the Greek language, as used in the Church, remained dominant. Pagan Aramaic is curiously invisible in this period, but the dialect of Aramaic used by Jews in Palestine is found in very extensive use, along with Hebrew, in a mass of religious literature, including the Palestinian Talmud, Aramaic versions of books of the Bible, and in inscriptions from synagogues. Most of the synagogue inscriptions come from their often quite elaborate mosaic floors, some of which contain visual representations of scenes from the Bible. Jews used Greek also, even in the inscriptions from synagogues, and so too did Samaritans, who were a powerful force in Late Antique Palestine, mounting two major revolts against the Empire. Outside Palestine, the most notable development in the culture of the region was the emergence of Syriac (a particular dialect and script of Aramaic) as a language of Christian culture and belief. Syrians however were not a distinct ethnic group. The group which was most distinct from the others was made up of the unsettled and warlike peoples on the fringes of the Empire whom almost invariably, call Arabs , but who in Late Antiquity were far more often referred to as Saracens . By the end of the period, many of them had converted to Christianity. The major puzzle which the book poses is what is the relation between this process of conversion and the rise of Islam. Codice libro della libreria AAS9780197265574

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Descrizione libro Oxford University Press, United Kingdom, 2014. Hardback. Condizione libro: New. Language: English . This book usually ship within 10-15 business days and we will endeavor to dispatch orders quicker than this where possible. Brand New Book. This book explores the way in which different ethnic, religious and linguistic communities co-existed and conflicted in the Roman Near East in the three centuries between the conversion of the Emperor Constantine to Christianity in 312 and the beginning of Muhammad s preaching in about 610. In the fourth century a major role was played by Greek-speaking pagans, most notably the great orator, Libanius, from Antioch in Syria. After about 400, however, the public observance of pagan rituals died away under the pressure of Christianity. But the Greek language, as used in the Church, remained dominant. Pagan Aramaic is curiously invisible in this period, but the dialect of Aramaic used by Jews in Palestine is found in very extensive use, along with Hebrew, in a mass of religious literature, including the Palestinian Talmud, Aramaic versions of books of the Bible, and in inscriptions from synagogues. Most of the synagogue inscriptions come from their often quite elaborate mosaic floors, some of which contain visual representations of scenes from the Bible. Jews used Greek also, even in the inscriptions from synagogues, and so too did Samaritans, who were a powerful force in Late Antique Palestine, mounting two major revolts against the Empire. Outside Palestine, the most notable development in the culture of the region was the emergence of Syriac (a particular dialect and script of Aramaic) as a language of Christian culture and belief. Syrians however were not a distinct ethnic group. The group which was most distinct from the others was made up of the unsettled and warlike peoples on the fringes of the Empire whom almost invariably, call Arabs , but who in Late Antiquity were far more often referred to as Saracens . By the end of the period, many of them had converted to Christianity. The major puzzle which the book poses is what is the relation between this process of conversion and the rise of Islam. Codice libro della libreria BTE9780197265574

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Descrizione libro OUP/British Academy, 2014. Hardcover. Condizione libro: Brand New. 177 pages. 9.50x6.75x1.00 inches. In Stock. Codice libro della libreria __019726557X

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Descrizione libro Oxford University Press. Hardback. Condizione libro: new. BRAND NEW, Religion, Language and Community in the Roman Near East: Constantine to Muhammad, Fergus Millar, This book explores the way in which different ethnic, religious and linguistic communities co-existed and conflicted in the Roman Near East in the three centuries between the conversion of the Emperor Constantine to Christianity in 312 and the beginning of Muhammad's preaching in about 610. In the fourth century a major role was played by Greek-speaking pagans, most notably the great orator, Libanius, from Antioch in Syria. After about 400, however, the public observance of pagan rituals died away under the pressure of Christianity. But the Greek language, as used in the Church, remained dominant. Pagan Aramaic is curiously invisible in this period, but the dialect of Aramaic used by Jews in Palestine is found in very extensive use, along with Hebrew, in a mass of religious literature, including the Palestinian Talmud, Aramaic versions of books of the Bible, and in inscriptions from synagogues. Most of the synagogue inscriptions come from their often quite elaborate mosaic floors, some of which contain visual representations of scenes from the Bible. Jews used Greek also, even in the inscriptions from synagogues, and so too did Samaritans, who were a powerful force in Late Antique Palestine, mounting two major revolts against the Empire. Outside Palestine, the most notable development in the culture of the region was the emergence of Syriac (a particular dialect and script of Aramaic) as a language of Christian culture and belief. 'Syrians' however were not a distinct ethnic group. The group which was most distinct from the others was made up of the unsettled and warlike peoples on the fringes of the Empire whom almost invariably, call 'Arabs', but who in Late Antiquity were far more often referred to as 'Saracens'. By the end of the period, many of them had converted to Christianity. The major puzzle which the book poses is what is the relation between this process of conversion and the rise of Islam. Codice libro della libreria B9780197265574

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Descrizione libro OUP/British Academy, 2014. Hardcover. Condizione libro: Brand New. 177 pages. 9.50x6.75x1.00 inches. In Stock. Codice libro della libreria z-019726557X

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