Literature, judges and the law
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Literature, judges and the law

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Published by Four Courts Press in Dublin .
Written in English


  • Judgments -- Ireland.,
  • Judgments -- Great Britain.,
  • Law and literature.,
  • Law -- Quotations, maxims, etc.,
  • Law in literature.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 150-152) and index.

StatementW.N. Osborough.
GenreQuotations, maxims, etc.
LC ClassificationsPN56.L33 O83 2008
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 171 p. ;
Number of Pages171
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21831409M
ISBN 101846820790
ISBN 109781846820793

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Judges; Ruth; 1 Samuel; 2 Samuel; 1 Kings; 2 Kings; 1 Chronicles; 2 Chronicles; Ezra; Nehemiah; Esther; Poetry. Job; Psalms; Proverbs; Ecclesiastes; Song of Songs; This blog entry came from this bookmark that I saw at Lifeway, which I took a picture of, shown above with the typed out list. It breaks down the Book of the Bible to what topic they. The Book of Judges, the third of the series of five books that reflect the theological viewpoint of the Deuteronomic historian, The introduction is an account of the conquest of Canaan (–) and a characterization of the period of the judges (–). The main body of the book consists of narratives about the judges. The book. The Book of Judges is the seventh book of The Bible.. The Jewish structure holds Judges (in Hebrew, Shoftim) to be the second book of the Nevi'im (Prophets), the second part of the Tanakh. With Joshua, Samuel and Kings, they form the Nevi'im Reshonim (First Prophets), in opposition to the Nevi'im Acharonim (Later Prophets, called the "Minor Prophets" in some circles because there are a lot of. Biblical literature - Biblical literature - Judges: importance and role: Under these conditions, the successors to Joshua—the judges—arose. The Hebrew term shofet, which is translated into English as “judge,” is closer in meaning to “ruler,” a kind of military leader or deliverer from potential or actual defeat. In a passage from the so-called Ras Shamra tablets (discovered in

The title of the book in English, Greek (Kritai, LXX), and Hebrew is “Judges.” The Hebrew title ~ means either judges or executive leaders.5 This title reflects the type of leadership reflected in the book and the central role that these “judges” play in the narrative (see ).File Size: 73KB. (shelved 3 times as law-and-literature) avg rating — , ratings — published This section contains free e-books and guides on Law Books, some of the resources in this section can be viewed online and some of them can be downloaded. Administrative Law. Constitutional Law. Equity & Trusts Law. International Law. Labour & Employment Law. Recently Added Books. Administrative Appeals Tribunal Act Australia. Literature About the Law: A List of Books Compiled by Daniel J. Solove I. Novels and Plays Chinua Achebe Things Fall Apart Aeschylus Oresteia James Agee A Death in the Family Jean Anouilh Antigone Aristophanes Wasps Margaret Atwood Alias Grace Margaret Atwood .

Law and Literature, by Benjamin N. Cardozo Daniel James Harvard Law School Law and Literature, from a literary standpoint is among the finest writings that have been done in the law. It is not overburdened with a phantasmagoria of flowery lan- to every lawyer's mind various judges and their judicial speech. "There Commentaries. In a pioneering historical-critical commentary on Judges, Moore observes the archaic nature of the Song of Deborah (Judges 5), isolates the heroic anthology that forms the book’s core (Judges 2–16), exhaustively catalogues details of history and philology, and exercises great literary sensitivity in the analysis of each respective narrative unit.   When Profs. Martha Nussbaum and Saul Levmore asked six prominent judges to contribute to their new book, American Guy: Masculinity in American Law and Literature (Oxford University Press), they received nuanced essays reflecting on the complex role that masculinity plays in American law and literature. “Judges are multidimensional, interesting people with a lot to say. A short story set in the time of the Book of Judges, detailing how Ruth, a Moabite widow, finds a new new husband, as it turns out, is a relative of her mother-in-law Naomi's husband, and part of the lineage that would produce King David (and, according to Christians, the .