Cities Through the Looking Glass : : Essays on the History and Archaeology of Biblical Urbanism / / ed. by Rami Arav.
The essays in this book originated as papers presented at the Conference on Urbanism in the Biblical World that took place on October 28-30, 2003, at the University of Nebraska at Omaha. This conference was part of the annual series of the Clifton Batchelder Conference for Biblical Archaeology and t...
|Superior document:||Title is part of eBook package: De Gruyter Penn State University Press Complete eBook-Package Pre-2014|
|Place / Publishing House:||University Park, PA : : Penn State University Press, ,  |
|Year of Publication:||2021|
|Physical Description:||1 online resource (144 p.)|
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|Other title:||Frontmatter --|
Landscape of Shadows: The Image of City in the Hebrew Bible --
Gospel Cities: Real, Imagined, and Avoided --
Text and the City --
The City and the Philosopher in Ancient Greece --
Urbanism in Galilee: A Study of Kinneret, Hazor, Dan, and Tzer in the Iron Age --
The Fortified City of Bethsaida: The Case of an Iron Age Capital City --
Jerusalem between the Hasmoneans and Herod the Great --
|Summary:||The essays in this book originated as papers presented at the Conference on Urbanism in the Biblical World that took place on October 28-30, 2003, at the University of Nebraska at Omaha. This conference was part of the annual series of the Clifton Batchelder Conference for Biblical Archaeology and the Bethsaida Excavations Project.The conference was structured so that text scholars and material-culture scholars were able to interact and influence one another. This interdisciplinary approach created a unique, productive atmosphere where scholars who come from different disciplines were able to share and exchange ideas in ways that seldom happen in our increasingly specialized academic world. Thus, scholars from three major disciplines-Greek philosophy, biblical studies, and archaeology-produced lectures and papers on urbanism in the ancient world that reflect multihued perspectives that draw on the specialties of each contributor.Few conferences on urbanism engage in an interdisciplinary approach, and few deal with the questions raised in this book; even fewer are published and see the light of day. In this volume, we are pleased to be able to share a fine collection of essays from the conference with the larger community of people interested in the ancient world.|
|Format:||Mode of access: Internet via World Wide Web.|
|Statement of Responsibility:||ed. by Rami Arav.|