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habakkuk

habakkuk

habakkuk Sentence Examples

  • Margolis discusses the anonymous Greek version of Habakkuk iii.

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  • In regard to the poem which forms the third and closing chapter of the present book of Habakkuk, there is much more general agreement.

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  • A few years later (about 600) the two Pentateuchal documents J and E were woven together, the books of Kings were compiled, the book of Habakkuk and parts of the Proverbs were written.

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  • (a) The original prophecy by Habakkuk, consisting of i.

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  • Its most striking characteristic lies in the superscription ("A prayer of Habakkuk the prophet, set to Shigionoth"), the subscription ("For the chief musician, on my stringed instruments"), and the insertion of the musical term "Selah" in three places (v.

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  • References to earlier literature will be found in the following noteworthy studies of recent date: Davidson, "Nahum, Habakkuk and Zephaniah," in Cambridge Bible (1896); Nowack, Die kleinen Propheten (Hdkr.) (1897); Wellhausen, Die kleinen Propheten (1898); G.

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  • pp. 269-272 (1900); Budde, article "Habakkuk" in Ency.

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  • ii., in Century Bible (1906); Duhm, Das Buch Habakkuk (Text, Ubersetzung and Erklarung), 1906 (regards the book as a unity belonging to the time of Alexander the Great), Max L.

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  • The dates of the other Minor Prophets (in some cases approximate) are: Micah, c. 725 - c. 680 B.C. (some passages perhaps later); Zephaniah, c. 625; Nahum, shortly before the destruction of Nineveh by the Manda in 607; Habakkuk (on the rise and destiny of the Chaldaean empire) 605-600; Obadiah, after the destruction of Jerusalem by the Chaldaeans in 586; Haggai, 520; Zechariah, i.

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  • It will be evident even from this rapid sketch, necessarily confined to a few of the most cardinal points, that Hebrew prophecy is not a thing that can be defined and reduced to a formula, but was a living institution which can only be understood by studying its growth and observing its connexion with the historical movements with which its various manifestations were bound up. Throughout the great age of prophecy the most obvious formal character that distinguished it was that the 1 One might say from the days of Habakkuk.

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  • Instead of the epistle, sundry passages from Hosea, Habakkuk, Exodus and the Psalms are read.

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  • He wrote a number of very valuable commentaries on Habakkuk (1843), Genesis (1852, 4th ed.

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  • i.) are not so real or prominent on the political horizon as, for example, in Isaiah, Jeremiah or Habakkuk.

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  • These were followed by commentaries on Job, Ezekiel, Nahum, Habakkuk and Zephaniah, in the Cambridge series; and a Bible-class primer on The Exile and Restoration.

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  • A few years later (about 600) the two Pentateuchal documents J and E were woven together, the books of Kings were compiled, the book of Habakkuk and parts of the Proverbs were written.

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  • (a) The original prophecy by Habakkuk, consisting of i.

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  • In regard to the poem which forms the third and closing chapter of the present book of Habakkuk, there is much more general agreement.

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  • Its most striking characteristic lies in the superscription ("A prayer of Habakkuk the prophet, set to Shigionoth"), the subscription ("For the chief musician, on my stringed instruments"), and the insertion of the musical term "Selah" in three places (v.

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  • Smith's words, "as Paul's adaptation, ` the just shall live by faith,' has become the motto of evangelical Christianity, so we may say that Habakkuk's original of it has been the motto and the fame of Judaism: ` the righteous shall live by his faithfulness.'" The Hebrew text of this impressive and varied book is unfortunately corrupt in many places; even so cautious a critic as Driver accepts or favourably notices eighteen textual emendations in the three chapters, and suspects the text in at least seven other cases.

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  • References to earlier literature will be found in the following noteworthy studies of recent date: Davidson, "Nahum, Habakkuk and Zephaniah," in Cambridge Bible (1896); Nowack, Die kleinen Propheten (Hdkr.) (1897); Wellhausen, Die kleinen Propheten (1898); G.

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  • (1898); Driver, article "Habakkuk" in Hastings' Dictionary of the Bible, vol.

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  • pp. 269-272 (1900); Budde, article "Habakkuk" in Ency.

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  • ii., c. 1921-1928 (1901); Stevenson, "The Interpretation of Habakkuk," in The Expositor (1902), pp. 388-401; Peake, The Problem of Suffering in the Old Testament (1904), pp. 4-11 and app. A, "Recent Criticism of Habakkuk"; Marti, Dodekapropheton (K.

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  • ii., in Century Bible (1906); Duhm, Das Buch Habakkuk (Text, Ubersetzung and Erklarung), 1906 (regards the book as a unity belonging to the time of Alexander the Great), Max L.

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  • Margolis discusses the anonymous Greek version of Habakkuk iii.

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  • The dates of the other Minor Prophets (in some cases approximate) are: Micah, c. 725 - c. 680 B.C. (some passages perhaps later); Zephaniah, c. 625; Nahum, shortly before the destruction of Nineveh by the Manda in 607; Habakkuk (on the rise and destiny of the Chaldaean empire) 605-600; Obadiah, after the destruction of Jerusalem by the Chaldaeans in 586; Haggai, 520; Zechariah, i.

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  • It will be evident even from this rapid sketch, necessarily confined to a few of the most cardinal points, that Hebrew prophecy is not a thing that can be defined and reduced to a formula, but was a living institution which can only be understood by studying its growth and observing its connexion with the historical movements with which its various manifestations were bound up. Throughout the great age of prophecy the most obvious formal character that distinguished it was that the 1 One might say from the days of Habakkuk.

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  • Instead of the epistle, sundry passages from Hosea, Habakkuk, Exodus and the Psalms are read.

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  • He wrote a number of very valuable commentaries on Habakkuk (1843), Genesis (1852, 4th ed.

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  • ii.), the prayer of Habakkuk (iii.), the prayer of Hezekiah (Isaiah xxxviii.) and other similar Old Testament passages, and, from the New Testament, the Magnificat, the Benedictus and the Nunc dimittis, are admitted as psalms.

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  • i.) are not so real or prominent on the political horizon as, for example, in Isaiah, Jeremiah or Habakkuk.

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  • According to late tradition Zephaniah, like Habakkuk, was of the tribe of Simeon (cf.

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  • These were followed by commentaries on Job, Ezekiel, Nahum, Habakkuk and Zephaniah, in the Cambridge series; and a Bible-class primer on The Exile and Restoration.

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