1 edition of Aristeas to Philocrates; letter of Aristeas, edited and translated by Moses Hadas. found in the catalog.
Aristeas to Philocrates; letter of Aristeas, edited and translated by Moses Hadas.
1951 by Published for the Dropsie College for Hebrew and Cognate Learning by Harper in New York .
Written in English
|Series||Jewish Apocryphal literature|
|Contributions||Hadas, Moses, 1900-1966.|
|LC Classifications||BS744 A7 1951|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||233|
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Considered against its historical and intellectual background, Aristeas to Philocrates is a document of first-class importance and a unique specimen of its kind in the literature of the period. Professor Hadas' edition studies the book from the point of view of its literary as well as religious affinities and significance.5/5(1).
The Letter of Aristeas [Letter of Aristeas.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This book was digitized and reprinted from the collections of the University of California Libraries.
It was produced from digital images created through the libraries’ mass digitization efforts. The digital images were cleaned and prepared for printing through automated processes.5/5(1).
Aristeas to Philocrates (letter of Aristeas). [Moses Hadas;] Aristeas as a Greek book --VIII. Aristeas on Judaism and the Jews --IX. Other Titles: Letter of Aristeas. Responsibility: Edited and translated by Moses Hadas.
Reviews. User-contributed reviews Tags. Add tags for "Aristeas to Philocrates (letter of. It is therefore best to follow M. Hadas and date the Letter around the year B.C. Wendland assumes that it was composed between 97 and 93 B.C. Willrich and Graetz suggest the reign of Caligula, but this dating is too late, since Aristeas presumes that the island of Pharos is inhabited, whereas Caesar had made it uninhabitable in 63 B.C.
Full text of "The letter of ated with an appendix of ancient evidence on the origin of the Septuagint, by H. St.J. Thackeray" See other formats.
Letter of Aristeas, pseudepigraphal work of pseudo-history produced in Alexandria, probably in the mid-2nd century bc, to promote the cause of the size and prestige of the Jewish community had already secured for itself a definite place in Alexandrian society and serious anti-Semitism had not yet gained currency, the Jewish community was in conflict.
Book Information The second volume of the series, Aristeas to Philocrates (Letter of Aristeas), translated and edited by Moses Hadas, Ph.D., appeared in the spring of Pages: ISBN: OCLC Number: Language Note: Text in Greek and English.
Notes: Reprint of the ed. published for the Dropsie College for Hebrew and Cognate Learning by Harper, New York, in series: Jewish apocryphal literature.
Texts witnessed only in the Septuagint [Edited by Ellopos from Wikipedia articles.]. The Letter of Aristeas or Letter to Philocrates [full text in the Greek original and in English is included here] is a Hellenistic work of the 2nd century BCE, assigned by Biblical scholars to the Pseudepigrapha.
Josephus who paraphrases about two-fifths of the letter, ascribes it to Aristeas and to have .