3 edition of Metaphors and similes for Yahweh in Hosea, 14:2-9 (1-8) found in the catalog.
Metaphors and similes for Yahweh in Hosea, 14:2-9 (1-8)
|Series||Friedensauer Schriftenreihe., Bd. 1|
|LC Classifications||BS1565.2 .O37 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||278 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||278|
|ISBN 10||3631336667, 0820436151|
|LC Control Number||98036238|
The thing that makes it so unusual is that at the core of the Book of Hosea is a kind of conceit, a dramatic conceit, a kind of outlandish, amazing, disorienting kind of image, and even metaphor, where God, Yahweh, commands Hosea to take for himself as a wife a woman who is described in the text as a wife of whoredom, to have children of. Boshoff, W. `The Female Imagery in the Book of Hosea: Considering the Marriage Metaphor in Hosea by Listening to Female Voices', OTE Google Scholar Bowman, C.D. `Reading the Twelve as One: Hosea as an Introduction to the Book of the Twelve (the Minor Prophets)', Stone Campbell Journal 9: 41 -
The complex and, at times, violent metaphorical discourse of Hosea 2 has elicited a variety of interpretive approaches. This study explores the text from the perspective of rhetorical criticism. The classical conception of rhetoric as the art of persuasion and the function of metaphor within persuasive discourses and social settings correlate with the oracular characteristics of Hosea 2 and. The Book of Hosea is one of the books of the Hebrew ing to the traditional order of most Hebrew Bibles, it is the first of the twelve Minor Prophets.. Set around the fall of the Northern Kingdom of Israel, the Book of Hosea denounces the worship of gods other than Yahweh, metaphorically comparing Israel’s abandonment of Yahweh to a woman being unfaithful to her husband.
Newsom, Carol A. “A Maker of Metaphors: Ezekiel's Oracle Against Tyre.” Interpretation 38 (): – Nielsen, Kirsten. There is Hope for a Tree: The Tree as Metaphor in Isaiah. Sheffield: JSOT Press, Oestreich, Bernhard. Metaphors and Similes for Yahweh in Hosea –9 (1–8): A Study of Hoseanic Pictorial Language. JBL , no. 2 (): Metaphor and Dissonance: A Reinterpretation of Hosea KARIN ADAMS [email protected] The University of Winnipeg, Winnipeg, MB R3B 2E9, Canada.
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Recommended Citation. Oestreich, Bernhard, "Metaphors and Similes for Yahweh in Hosea (): a Study of Hoseanic Pictorial Language" ().Cited by: 2. Compared with the effort to interpret Hoseathe final chapter has been rather neglected. Additionally, the variety of explanations of biblical images in Hos 14 indicates a necessity to clarify the methods of their interpretation.
The metaphors and similes of Hos referring to Yahweh, 'healing, loving dew', and 'tree', are by: 2. Compared with the effort to interpret Hoseathe final chapter has been rather neglected. Additionally, the variety of explanations of biblical images in Hos 14 indicates a necessity to clarify the methods of their interpretation.
The metaphors and similes of Hos referring to Yahweh, healing, loving dew, and tree, are investigated. Get this from a library. Metaphors and similes for Yahweh in Hosea, (): a study of Hoseanic pictorial language.
[Bernhard Oestreich]. Oestreich, B., Metaphors and Similes for Yahweh in Hosea (). A Study of Hoseanic Pictoral Language (Friedensauer Schriftenreihe. Reihe A: Theologie, 1. Bernhard Oestreich: Metaphors and Similes for Yahweh in Hosea (): A Study of Hoseanic Pictorial Language.
(Friedensauer Schriftenreihe: Reihe 14:2-9 book. Review of B. Oestreich, Metaphors and Similes for Yahweh in Hosea (English) In: Biblica, ISSNVol.
81, p. Article, book review (Other scientific) Published Place, publisher, year, edition, pages. In his book, The Hebrew Prophets (Atlanta: John Knox Press, ), p. 34, James D. Newsome, Jr. has compiled a list of the similes and metaphors in the book of Hosea which the prophet used to express the character of God and the sinful condition of Israel before God.
In Hosea, Yahweh is like: a husband () a father () a physician (). Metaphors in Hosea Jack P. Lewis. Labuschagne () has argued that Hosea is distinctive among the prophets in the abundance of similes he uses which Labuschagne numbers as forty, more than are used by Amos and Micah combined.
He noted that some metaphors used in Amos become similes in Hosea. The PORTABLE COACH: 28 Sure-Fire Strategies for Business and Personal Success download. Perfomance and Work. interpretation. S.'s book has also highlighted the need for methodological clarification of how one establishes original independence of traditions and direction of dependence.
Union Theological Seminary in New York Broadway New York, NY USA David Carr Bernhard Oestreich, Metaphors and Similes for Yahweh in Hosea (). The elusive nature of Yahweh is, in fact, what leads to the use of metaphorical language in the first place.
 After studying the juxtaposition of different metaphors throughout the book of Hosea, Göran Eidevall proposes that the purpose of such a “plurality of perspectives” is not simply stylistic variation.
He asserts. The Book of Hosea (Hebrew: ספר הושע Sefer Hōšēaʿ) is one of the books of the Hebrew ing to the traditional order of most Hebrew Bibles, it is the first of the twelve Minor Prophets.
Set around the fall of the Northern Kingdom of Israel, the Book of Hosea denounces the worship of gods other than Jehovah, metaphorically comparing Israel's abandonment of Jehovah to a. simile creates a certain distance between the topic and the vehicle for critical reflection.
See Bernhard Oestreich, Metaphors and Similes for Yahweh in Hosea (): A Study of Hoseanic Pictorial Language (Frankfurt: Peter Lang, ), In the passage to be. "Hosea's exploitation of metaphor is masterful, though the Hebrew technique of using the same metaphor, in the same context, to make different and sometimes unrelated points is unfamiliar to us, and to our minds often confuses more than it clarifies.
But like most literary conventions it makes sense once one realizes what the writer is doing." F7. Jeremiah used graphic sexual metaphors to depict Israel’s infidelity (Jer.33;12, 20; ; ).
These metaphors were designed to shock Jeremiah’s hearer and to bring home to his audience the depth of Israel’s unfaithfulness. To describe Israel’s relationship with Yahweh, Jeremiah used the water metaphor. The immediate purpose of Hosea's message is to illustrate the character of God's love.
In summa-rizing the story, the first verse of the third chapter uses the word love five times. Ultimately, it is the 3 Henegar: The Marriage Metaphor in the Book of Hosea Published by Pepperdine Digital Commons, metaphors that expand and explain Yahweh’s relationship to Israel.
The prophet Hosea uses the metaphor of a wife and her husband’s reaction to her adulteress behavior to portray the relationship between Israel and God.1 The emphasis is on God’s treatment of Israel in His attempt to bring her back from apostasy to the covenant.
Yahweh commands Hosea to take on the shameful status of being married to a whoring wife. metaphors and similes of YHWH for 'creating' an understanding of the deity has yet to be fully.
'Sexual and Marital Metaphors in Hosea, Jeremiah, Isaiah, and Ezekiel' I'm reading this book. I was so moved by some of the stuff I actually READ in Jeremiah -- Israel as cheating Zion, Yahweh as put-upon husband, chastening her by sexually humiliating her -- I wanted to read more.
The relationship between Yahweh and Israel as expressed by certain metaphors and similes in the Book of Hosea. By P. A.(Paul Albertus) Krüger. Abstract. Thesis (D. Litt.) -- University of Stellenbosch, Full text to be digitised and attached to bibliographic record.The Metaphor of Marriage in Hosea Leif Fredheim “Go, marry a promiscuous woman and have children with her, for like an adulterous wife this land is guilty of unfaithfulness to the Lord” (Hosea ).
The message of Hosea is provocative. For this very reason, the biblical book of Hosea has frustrated and intrigued scholars for over two millennia.This metaphor plays off the relationship that Yahweh and Israel have, as Israel is compared to Gomer, Hosea’s unfaithful wife.
Just as in marriages of the time, Yahweh, representing the male, is clearly the more dominant figure in the relationship who must face disloyalty from his feminine partner, Israel. The use of this metaphor is that Yahweh loves Israel, despite her worshiping of other.