Biblical Commentary on the Books of Samuel PDF

Enter the characters you see below Sorry, we just need to make sure you’re not a robot. Enter the characters you see below Sorry, we biblical Commentary on the Books of Samuel PDF need to make sure you’re not a robot. Samuel begins with the prophet Samuel’s birth and God’s call to him as a boy.

Författare: Carl Friedrich Keil.
Biblical Commentary on the Books of Samuel ist ein unveränderter, hochwertiger Nachdruck der Originalausgabe aus dem Jahr 1876.
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Ernst Josephson, David and Saul, 1878. The childless Hannah vows to Yahweh of hosts that if she has a son, he will be dedicated to him. The Philistines capture the Ark of the Covenant from Shiloh and take it to the temple of their god Dagon, who recognizes the supremacy of Yahweh. In Samuel’s old age, he appoints his sons Joel and Abijah as judges, but they are unworthy, and so the people clamor for a king. God directs Samuel to grant them a king despite his concerns and gives them Saul of the tribe of Benjamin.

Saul defeats the enemies of the Israelites, but sins against Yahweh. Yahweh tells Samuel to anoint David of Bethlehem as king, and David enters Saul’s court as his armor-bearer and harpist. Saul’s son and heir Jonathan befriends David and recognizes him as the rightful king. The elders of Judah anoint David as king, but in the north Saul’s son Ish-bosheth, or Ishbaal, rules over the northern tribes. David has them killed for killing God’s anointed. David is then anointed King of all Israel. David commits adultery with Bathsheba, who becomes pregnant.

When her husband, Uriah the Hittite returns from battle, David encourages him to go home and see his wife but Uriah declines in case David might need him. Yahweh sends disasters against his house. The narrative is resumed with the first Book of Kings, which relates how, as David lies dying, Bathsheba and Nathan ensure Solomon’s elevation to the throne. David and Bathsheba, by Artemisia Gentileschi. David is seen in the background, standing on a balcony. What it is now commonly known as 1 Samuel and 2 Samuel are called by the Vulgate, in imitation of the Septuagint, 1 Kings and 2 Kings respectively. According to passages 14b and 15a of the Bava Basra tractate of the Talmud, the book was written by Samuel up until 1 Samuel 25, which notes the death of Samuel, and the remainder by the prophets Gad and Nathan.

From Samuel’s birth his career as Judge and prophet over Israel. This source includes the Eli narrative and part of the ark narrative. Jerusalem source: a fairly brief source discussing David conquering Jerusalem from the Jebusites. Republican source: a source with an anti-monarchial bias. This source first describes Samuel as decisively ridding the people of the Philistines, and begrudgingly appointing an individual chosen by God to be king, namely Saul. David is described as someone renowned for his skill at playing the harp, and consequently summoned to Saul’s court to calm his moods. Monarchial source: a source with a pro-monarchial bias and covering many of the same details as the republican source.

This source begins with the divinely appointed birth of Samuel. It then describes Saul as leading a war against the Ammonites, being chosen by the people to be king, and leading them against the Philistines. Alberto Soggin’s phrase, telling the story of David’s reign from his affair with Bathsheba to his death. Various: several short sources, none of which have much connection to each other, and are fairly independent of the rest of the text. Many are poems or pure lists. Hannah presenting Samuel to Eli, by Jan Victors, 1645. The Book of Samuel is a theological evaluation of kingship in general and of dynastic kingship and David in particular.

22: like Moses, he has direct contact with Yahweh, acts as a judge, and is a perfect leader who never makes mistakes. Saul is the chosen one, tall, handsome and „goodly“, a king appointed by Yahweh, and anointed by Samuel, Yahweh’s prophet, and yet he is ultimately rejected. One of the main units within Samuel is the „History of David’s Rise“, the purpose of which is to justify David as the legitimate successor to Saul. 1 Kings 2:1-9 contains David’s final words to Solomon, his son and successor as king.