7 edition of The Emergence of Yehud in the Persian Period found in the catalog.
by Sheffield Academic Press
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||392|
The Emergence of Yehud in the Persian Period is a long-awaited and much-needed comprehensive analysis of the material evidence concerning Persian-period Judah. Carter analyses the settlement pattern and population distribution of the province, using both excavations and archaeological surveys. PERSIAN PERIOD JERUSALEM AND YEHUD: A REJOINDER 5 about the transition of pottery traditions between the late Iron II and the 6th century BCE (idem: ) is known to every first-year archaeology student and taken into co n-sideration in every serious research of the period.
The emergence of Yehud in the Persian period, text (an administrative, autonomous province of the Persian Empire during Biblical time, roughly B.C.E B.C.E.; In modern time this area is located partly in Israel and partly in the West Bank). According to archaeologists (e.g., Carter, ), the province of Yehud was largely depopulated and impoverished in the Persian period. These were dark times for Jerusalem and the Persian province of Yehud. In past scholarship, it was "dark" simply because we knew so little about this period of history.
Periods (Note: dates and periods are in many cases approximate and/or conventional) Babylonian exile, – BCE; Persian, – BCE; Hellenistic, – BCE; Ptolemaic, – BCE; Seleucid, – BCE; Hasmonean, –63 BCE; Roman, 63 BCE – 70 CE; Jerusalem and Yehud. The period of the First Temple ended in BCE when the Babylonian king Nebuchadnezzar captured. Main Jerusalem Timeline > Zion > Center of Persian Yehud The early postexilic period is ushered in by the decree of return, issued by king Cyrus of Persia ( BCE). The ensuing period of reconstruction is one of the most consequential ones in Jewish literary and religious culture, but we know relatively little about the political.
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The Emergence of Yehud in the Persian Period: A Social and Demographic Study (The Library of Hebrew Bible/Old Testament Studies) [Carter, Charles E., Mein, Andrew, Camp, Claudia V.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
The Emergence of Yehud in the Persian Period: A Social and Demographic Study (The Library of Hebrew Bible/Old Testament Studies)Author: Charles E. Carter. In follows, this book is a work devoted to establishing a more complete understanding of the material culture of the province of Yehud in the Persian period.
It presents a portrait of the site distribution, population and social setting of Yehud from BCE. His meticulous examination arrives at a rather low estimate of the population during this period, on the basis of which he examines Yehud's socio-economic setting and considers the implications of a small Yehud for some of the prominent theories concerning the province in the Persian period.
The Emergence Of Yehud In The Persian Period Pages: In this book Charles Carter provides an excellent resource for students of the Persian Period in Judah and the literary works produced in this era (Ezra–Nehemiah, Chronicles, Haggai, Zechariah, Malachi, etc.).
He assembles data from diverse sources inaccessible to the layperson, and provides a new analysis of the settlement pattern and population distribution of the Persian province of Yehud. The Emergence of Yehud in the Persian Period: A Social and Demographic Study (JSOT Supplement Series) | Charles E.
Carter | download | B–OK. Download books for free. Find books. Several of the biblical books set in the Achaemenid period are thought by scholars to have been redacted during the earlier period of the second Iranian empire, that of the Parthians (c.
BCE – CE). Under Ancient Persian rule, many Jews returned from exile to the province that became known as “Yehud” (Judah), the Second Temple was. Yehud Medinata (Aramaic for Province of Judah), or simply Yehud, was a colony of the Persian Achaemenid Empire, ruled by mostly Jewish territory was considerably smaller and with a far thinner population than its predecessor, the kingdom of area of Yehud Medinata corresponded to the previous Babylonian province of Yehud, which was formed after the fall of the.
texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection. National Emergency Library. Top The Emergence of Yehud in the Persian Period: A Social and Demographic Study by Charles E.
Carter. Publication date Topics Yehud, Persian. In Julya conference was held at the University of Heidelberg (Germany), focusing on the people and land of Judah during the 5th and early 4th centuries B.C.E the period when the Persian Empire held sway over the entire ancient Near East.5/5(1).
Judah and the Judeans in the Persian Period por Manfred Oeming,disponible en Book Depository con envío gratis. Utilizamos cookies para ofrecerte la mejor experiencia posible.
Al utilizar nuestro sitio web, aceptas nuestro uso de cookies. Inicio. Diana Edelman is a senior lecturer in the Dept. of Biblical Studies at the University of Sheffield. Her research has focused on the King Saul in history and tradition, Israelite religion during the time of the monarchy, and now is centering on the emergence of Judaism in the Persian period with the rebuilding of the temple in Jerusalem.
Get this from a library. The emergence of Yehud in the Persian Period: a social and demographic study. [Charles E Carter]. 1 For instance C.E. Carter, The Emergence of Yehud in the Persian Period: A Social and Demographic Study (Sheffield ); O. Liphschits, The Fall and Rise of Jerusalem (Winona Lake ).
Approaching Yehud New Approaches to the Study of the Persian Period (Society of Biblical Literature Semeia Studies) This edition published in Novem by Society of.
Yehud had been a province of the Neo-Babylonian Empire since the suppression of the Judean rebellion in /6 BCE. It first existed as a Jewish administrative division of the Neo-Babylonian Empire under Gedaliah, though it quickly became depopulated after his murder and another unsuccessful revolt around /2 province was absorbed into the Achaemenid Empire with the collapse of the.
Emergence of Yehud in the Persian Period A Social and Demographic Study. Support. Adobe DRM. A long-awaited and much-needed comprehensive analysis of the material evidence concerning Persian-period Judah. Carter analyses the settlement pattern and population distribution of the province, using both excavations and archaeological surveys.
His. Click to read more about The Emergence of Yehud in the Persian Period: A Social and Demographic Study (Library Hebrew Bible/Old Testament Studies) by Charles E. Carter. LibraryThing is a cataloging and social networking site for bookloversAuthor: Charles E.
Carter. Get this from a library. The emergence of Yehud in the Persian period: a social and demographic study. [Charles E Carter] -- "A comprehensive analysis of the material evidence concerning Persian period Yehud. Carter analyses the settlement pattern and population distribution of the province, using both excavations and.
The territory of Yehud in the Persian period was smaller than the former kingdom of Judah, but the precise limits are still under discussion (see Lipschits) reflect physical change in the archaeological record but are due to factors not directly related to a major political event Ceramic typology is one of the main sources.
Yehud's population over the entire period was probably never more than ab and that of Jerusalem no more than about 1, most of them connected in some way to the Temple.
According to the biblical history, one of the first acts of Cyrus, the Persian conqueror of Babylon, was to commission Jewish exiles to return to Jerusalem and.
These in turn give us some insight into the social and economic realities in Yehud in the early Persian period, and how they were interpreted.
We get a strong sense that the question of whether to rebuild the temple was actually quite complex and contentious, with a number of social, economic, political, and religious factors at play. In this context, one can note Marbury's strange reading of both Persian Yehud and of Proverbs 7.
While stating (p. ) that most commentators assign Proverbs to the monarchic period, Marbury attempts to show that Prov. 7 "served the political and economic interests of the Second Temple priesthood" by admonishing against marriage with foreigners.Carter, Charles E. The Emergence of Yehud in the Persian Period: A Social and Demographic Study (JSOTSup, ; Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press).
Google Scholar Clements, Ronald E. One Hundred Years of Old Testament Interpretation (Philadelphia: Westminster Press).