Skip to main content Accessibility help
Hostname: page-component-99c86f546-8r8mm Total loading time: 1.271 Render date: 2021-12-07T10:37:37.044Z Has data issue: true Feature Flags: { "shouldUseShareProductTool": true, "shouldUseHypothesis": true, "isUnsiloEnabled": true, "metricsAbstractViews": false, "figures": true, "newCiteModal": false, "newCitedByModal": true, "newEcommerce": true, "newUsageEvents": true }


Published online by Cambridge University Press:  19 November 2020

Isabel Cranz
University of Pennsylvania
Get access


Image of the first page of this content. For PDF version, please use the ‘Save PDF’ preceeding this image.'
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2020

Access options

Get access to the full version of this content by using one of the access options below. (Log in options will check for institutional or personal access. Content may require purchase if you do not have access.)


Ackerman, Susan.The Queen Mother and the Cult in Ancient Israel.” Journal of Biblical Literature 112 (1993): 385401.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ackerman, Susan.The Prayer of Nabonidus, Elijah on Mount Carmel, and the Development of Monotheism in Israel.” In The Echoes of Many Texts: Essays in Honor of Lou H. Silberman. Edited by Dever, William G. and Wright, James E., 5165. BJS 313. Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1997.Google Scholar
Ackroyd, Peter R.An Interpretation of the Babylonian Exile: A Study of 2 Kings 20, Isaiah 38–39.” SJT 27.3 (1974): 329352.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ackroyd, Peter R. The Chronicler in His Age. JSOTSup 101. Sheffield: JSOT Press, 1991.Google Scholar
Adams, Francis. The Medical Works of Paulus Ægineta, The Greek Physician: Vol. 1. London: Welsh, 1834.Google Scholar
Africa, Thomas.Worms and the Death of Kings: A Cautionary Note on Disease and History.” Classical Antiquity 1.1 (1982): 117.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Al-Rawi, F. N. H.Tablets from the Sippar Library, I. The ‘Weidner Chronicle’: A Supposititious Royal Letter Concerning a Vision.” Iraq 52 (1990): 113.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Albertz, Rainer, and Schmitt, Rüdiger. Family and Household Religion in Ancient Israel and the Levant. Winona Lake, IN: Eisenbrauns, 2012.Google Scholar
Albright, William F.The Discovery of an Aramaic Inscription Relating to King Uzziah.” BASOR 44 (1931): 810.Google Scholar
Albright, William F.Zabûl Yam and Thâpiṭ Nahar in the Combat between Baal and the Sea.” JPOS 16 (1936): 1720.Google Scholar
Albright, William F.The ‘Natural Force’ of Moses in the Light of Ugaritic.” BASOR 94 (1944): 3235.Google Scholar
Allen, O. Wesley. The Death of Herod: The Narrative and Theological Function of Retribution in Luke-Acts. SBLDS 158. Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1997.Google Scholar
Alter, Robert. The David Story: A Translation with Commentary of 1 and 2 Samuel. New York: Norton & Co., 1999.Google Scholar
Ambos, Claus.Purifying the King by Means of Prisoners, Fish, a Goose, and a Duck: Some Remarks on the Mesopotamian Notion of Purity.” In How Purity Is Made. Edited by Rösch, Petra and Simon, Udo, 89103. Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz, 2012.Google Scholar
Amit, Yairah.The Role of Prophecy and Prophets in the Chronicler’s World.” In Prophets, Prophecy, and Prophetic Texts in Second Temple Judaism. Edited by Floyd, Michael H. and Haak, Robert D., 80101. London: T & T Clark, 2006.Google Scholar
Arnold, Patrick M.Ramah.” ABD 5. Edited by Freedman, David N., 613614. New York: Doubleday, 1992.Google Scholar
Avalos, Hector. Illness and Health Care in the Ancient Near East: The Role of the Temple in Greece, Mesopotamia, and Israel. HSM 54. Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1995.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Avalos, Hector, Melcher, Sarah J., and Schipper, Jeremy, eds. This Abled Body: Rethinking Disabilities in Biblical Studies. SemeiaSt 55. Atlanta: SBL Press, 2007.Google Scholar
Avigad, Nahman, and Sass, Benjamin. Corpus of West Semitic Stamp Seals. Jerusalem: The Israel Academy of Science and Humanities, 1997.Google Scholar
Avioz, Michael.The Davidic Covenant in 2 Samuel 7: Conditional or Unconditional.” In The Ancient Near East in the 12th –10th Centuries BCE: Culture and History: Proceedings of the International Conference at the University of Haifa. Edited by Galil, Gershon, Gilbon, Ayelet, Maeir, Aren, and Kahn, Dan’el, 4352. Münster: Ugarit Verlag, 2012.Google Scholar
Auld, A. Graeme. Kings without Privilege: David and Moses in the Story of the Bible’s Kings. Edinburgh: T & T Clark, 1994.Google Scholar
Baden, Joel S., and Moss, Candida R.. “The Origin and Interpretation of ṣāra‘at in Leviticus 13–14.” JBL 130 (2011): 643662.Google Scholar
Barrick, W. Boyd.Another Shaking of Jehoshaphat’s Family Tree: Jehoram and Ahaziah Once Again.” VT 51.1 (2001): 925.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bartlett, John L. First and Second Books of the Maccabees. CABC. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1973.Google Scholar
Bartoš, Hynek. Philosophy and Dietetics in the Hippocratic On Regimen: A Delicate Balance of Health. SAM 44. Leiden: Brill, 2015.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Beal, Lissa M. Wray.Jeroboam and the Prophets in 1 Kings 11:14: Prophetic Word for two Kingdoms.” In Prophets, Prophecy and Ancient Israelite Historiography. Edited by Boda, Mark J. and Beal, Lissa M. Wray, 105124, Winona Lake, IN: Eisenbrauns, 2013.Google Scholar
Beaulieu, Paul-Alain.Nabonidus the Mad King: A Reconsideration of his Steles from Harran and Babylon.” In Representation of Political Power: Case Histories from Times of Change and Dissolving Order in the Ancient Near East. Edited by Heinz, Marlies and Feldman, Marian H., 137166. Winona Lake, IN: Eisenbrauns, 2006.Google Scholar
Beck, Martin. Elia und die Monolatrie: Ein Beitrag zur religionsgeschichtlichen Rückfrage nach dem vorschriftprophetischen Jahweh-Glauben. BZAW 281. Berlin: De Gruyter, 1999.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Beentjes, Pancratius C. Tradition and Transformation in the Book of Chronicles. Leiden: Brill, 2008.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Beentjes, Pancratius C. The Book of Ben Sira in Hebrew: A Text Edition of Extant Hebrew Manuscripts and a Synopsis of all Parallel Hebrew Ben Sira Texts. VTSup 68. Leiden: Brill, 2014.Google Scholar
Beentjes, Pancratius C.King Asa and Hanani the Seer: 2 Chronicles 16 as an Example of the Chronicler’s View of Prophets and Prophecy.” In Prophecy and Prophets in Stories. Edited by Becking, Bob and Barstad, Hans M., 141151. OtSt 65. Leiden: Brill, 2015.Google Scholar
Begg, Christopher T. “‘Seeking Yahweh’ and the Purpose of Chronicles.” Louvain Studies 9 (1982): 128141.Google Scholar
Begg, Christopher T.2 Kings 20:12-19 as an Element of the Deuteronomistic History.” CBQ 48.1 (1986): 2738.Google Scholar
Begg, Christopher T. “Constructing a Monster: The Chronicler’s Sondergut in 2 Chronicles 21.” ABR (1989): 35–51.Google Scholar
Begg, Christopher T.Joram of Judah according to Josephus (Ant. 9.45.95–104).” JSQ 1.4 (1993–1994): 323339.Google Scholar
Begg, Christopher T., and Spilsbury, Paul. Flavius Josephus: Translation and Commentary Vol. 5: Judean Antiquities 8–10. Leiden: Brill, 2005.Google Scholar
Begrich, Joachim. Die Chronologie der Könige von Israel und Juda und die Quellen des Rahmens der Königsbücher. BHT 3. Tübingen: Mohr, 1929.Google Scholar
Bellis, Alice O.The Rescue of Jerusalem from the Assyrians in 701 B.C.E. by the Cushites.” In Raising Up a Faithful Exegete: Essays in Honor of Richard D. Nelson. Edited by Noll, K. L. and Shramm, Brooks, 247260. Winona Lake, IN: Eisenbrauns, 2010.Google Scholar
Ben Zvi, , Ehud, . “Once the Lamp Has Been Kindled . . . A Reconsideration of the Meaning of the MT Nîr in 1 Kgs 11:36; 15:4; 2 Kgs 8:19 and 2 Chr 21:7.” ABR 21.7 (1991): 1930.Google Scholar
Ben Zvi, Ehud.A Gateway to the Chronicler’s Teaching: The Account of the Reign of Ahaz in 2 Chr 28.1–27.” SJOT 7 (1993): 216249.Google Scholar
Ben Zvi, Ehud.A Sense of Proportion: An Aspect of the Theology of the Chronicler.” SJOT 9.1 (1995): 3751.Google Scholar
Ben Zvi, Ehud.The Book of Chronicles: Another Look.” Studies in Religion 31.3–4 (2002): 261281.Google Scholar
Ben Zvi, Ehud.What Is New in Yehud? Some Considerations.” In Yahwism after the Exile: Perspective on Israelite Religion in the Persian Era. Edited by Alberts, Rainer and Becking, Bob, 3248. STR 5; Assen: Van Gorcum, 2003.Google Scholar
Ben Zvi, Ehud. History, Literature and Theology in the Book of Chronicles. London: Equinox, 2006.Google Scholar
Ben Zvi, Ehud.Chronicles and Its Reshaping of Memories of Monarchic Period Prophets: Some Observations.” In Prophets, Prophecy and Ancient Israelite Historiography. Edited by Boda, Mark J. and Beal, Lissa M. Wray, 167188. Winona Lake, IN: Eisenbrauns, 2013.Google Scholar
Ben Zvi, Ehud.Memory and Political Thought in the Late Persian/Early Hellenistic Yehud/Judah: Some Observations.” In Leadership, Social Memory and Judean Discourse in the Fifth-Second Centuries BCE. Edited by Edelman, Diana V. and Ben Zvi, Ehud, 926. WANE. Bristol: Equinox, 2016.Google Scholar
Bender, Claudia.Geschick Gottes? Krankheiten im Königshaus als Problem inneralttestamentlicher Geschichtsschreibung.” BN 104 (2000): 4868.Google Scholar
Berges, Ulrich. Das Buch Jesaja: Komposition und Endgestalt. HBS 16. Fribourg: Herder, 1998.Google Scholar
Bernhardt, Karl-Heinz. Das Problem der altorientalischen Königsideologie im Alten Testament unter besonderer Berücksichtigung der Geschichte der Psalmenexegese dargestellt und kritisch gewürdigt. Leiden: Brill, 1961.Google Scholar
Bester, Dörte. Körperbilder in den Psalmen. FAT II 24. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2007.Google Scholar
Birch, Bruce C. The Rise of the Israelite Monarchy: Growth and Development of I Samuel 7–15. Missoula, MT: Scholars Press, 1976.Google Scholar
Bird, Phyllis A.The End of the Male Cult Prostitute: A Literary-Historical and Sociological Analysis of Hebrew Qādēš-Qědēšim.” In Congress Volume: The Fifteenth Congress of the International Organization for the Study of the Old Testament, Cambridge 1995. Edited by Emerton, John A., 3780. Leiden: Brill, 1995.Google Scholar
Blenkinsopp, Joseph. Isaiah 1–39: A New Translation with Introduction and Commentary. AB 19. New York: Doubleday, 2000.Google Scholar
Bloch-Smith, Elizabeth. Judahite Burial Practices and Beliefs about the Dead. JSOTSup 123. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 1992.Google Scholar
Block, Daniel L.Empowered by the Spirit of God: The Holy Spirit in the Historiographic Writings of the Old Testament.” SBJT 1 (1997): 4261.Google Scholar
Blum, Erhard.Der Prophet und das Verderben Israels: Eine ganzheitliche, historisch-kritische Lektüre von 1 Regum XVII-XIX.” VT 47.3 (1997): 277292.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Böck, Barbara. The Healing Goddess Gula: Towards an Understanding of Ancient Babylonian Medicine. CHANE 67. Leiden: Brill, 2014.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Boda, Mark J. 1–2 Chronicles. CBC. Carol Stream, IL: Tyndale, 2010.Google Scholar
Bodner, Keith. Jeroboam’s Royal Drama. BR. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2012.Google Scholar
Boecker, Hans Jochen. Die Beurteilung der Anfänge des Königtums in den deuteronomistischen Abschnitten des 1. Samuelbuches: Ein Beitrag zum Problem des “Deuteronomistischen Geschichtswerks.” WMANT 31. Neukirchen-Vluyn: Neukirchner Verlag, 1969.Google Scholar
Bonnet, Corinne. Melqart: Cultes et Mythes de L’Héraclès Tyrien en Méditerrané. SP 8. Leuven: Peeters, 1988.Google Scholar
Bos, James M.The ‘Literalization’ of the Biblical Prophecy of Doom.” In Contextualizing Israel’s Sacred Writing: Ancient Literacy, Orality and Literary Production. Edited by Schmidt, Brian B., 263280. Atlanta: SBL Press, 2015.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Boyd, Kenneth M.Disease, Illness, Sickness, Health, Healing and Wholeness: Exploring Some Elusive Concepts.” Journal of Medical Ethics 26.1 (2000): 917.Google ScholarPubMed
BoyerPascal, and Liénard, Pierre. “Why Ritualized Behavior? Precaution Systems and Action Parsing in Developmental, Pathological and Cultural Rituals.” Behavioral and Brain Science 29.6 (2006): 595613.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Breed, Brennan. Nomadic Texts: A Theory of Biblical Reception History. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 2014.Google Scholar
Briggs, Robert D. ŠÀ.ZI.GA: Ancient Mesopotamian Potency Incantations. Locust Valley, NY: J. J. Augustin, 1967.Google Scholar
Brinkman, J. A.Merodach Baladan II.” In From the Workshop of the Chicago Assyrian Dictionary: Studies Presented to Leo Oppenheim. Edited by Biggs, R. D. and J. A. Brinkman, 653. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1964.Google Scholar
Brown, Michael L.רפא-rāpā’.” TDOT 13 (2004): 593602.Google Scholar
Bryce, Trevor. Life and Society in the Hittite World. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2002.Google Scholar
Bryson, Michael.Dismemberment and Community: Sacrifice and the Communal Body in the Hebrew Scriptures.” Religion and Literature 35.1 (2003): 121.Google Scholar
Budin, Stephanie Lynn.Fertility and Gender in the Ancient Near East.” In Sex in Antiquity: Exploring Gender and Sexuality in the Ancient World. Edited by Masterson, Mark, Rabinowitz, Nancy S., Robson, James, 3049. London: Routledge, 2015.Google Scholar
Burney, Charles F. Notes on the Hebrew Text of the Book of Kings. Oxford: Clarendon, 1903.Google Scholar
Campbell, Antony F. Of Prophets and Kings: A Late Ninth-Century Document. CBQMS 17. Washington, DC: Catholic Biblical Association of America, 1986.Google Scholar
Carroll, Noël. The Philosophy of Horror or Paradoxes of the Heart. New York: Routledge, 1990.Google Scholar
Cavigneaux, Antoine.Shulgi, Nabonide, et les Grecs.” In “An Experienced Scribe Who Neglects Nothing”: Ancient Near Eastern Studies in Honor of Jacob Klein. Edited by Sefati, Yitschak, Artzi, Pinhas, Cohen, Chaim, Eichler, Barry L., and Hurowitz, Victor Avigdor, 6372. Bethesda, MD: CDL, 2005.Google Scholar
Ceccarelli, Manuel. Enki und Ninmah: Eine mythische Erzählung in sumerischer Sprache. ORA 16. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2016.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Childs, Brevard. Isaiah and the Assyrian Crisis. SBT 3. London: SCM, 1967.Google Scholar
Christensen, Duane. Deuteronomy 21:10–34:12. WBC 6b. Nashville: Nelson, 2002.Google Scholar
Clements, Ronald E.The Deuteronomistic Interpretation of the Founding of the Monarchy in 1 Sam. VIII.” VT 24.4 (1974): 398419.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Clements, Ronald E.קטר-qṭr.” TDOT 13 (2004): 916.Google Scholar
Coats, George W.Legendary Motifs in the Moses Death Reports.” CBQ 39.1 (1977): 3444.Google Scholar
Cogan, Mordechai.ʻRipping open Pregnant Women’ in Light of an Assyrian Analogue.” JAOS 103.4 (1983): 755757.Google Scholar
Cogan, Mordechai. I Kings: A New Translation with Introduction and Commentary. AB 10. New York: Doubleday, 2000.Google Scholar
Cogan, Mordechai, and Tadmor, Hayim. II Kings: A New Translation with Introduction and Commentary. AB 11. Garden City, NJ: Doubleday, 1988.Google Scholar
Coggins, Richard J. The First and Second Books of Chronicles. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1976.Google Scholar
Cohn, Robert L.Convention and Creativity in the Book of Kings: The Case of the Dying Monarch.” CBQ 47.4 (1985): 603616.Google Scholar
Cohn, Robert L. 2 Kings. Collegeville, PA: Liturgical Press, 2000.Google Scholar
Cole, Steven W. and Machinist, Peter, eds. Letters from Priests to the Kings Esarhaddon and Assurbanipal with Contributions by Simo Parpola. Helsinki: Helsinki University Press, 1998.Google Scholar
Collins, John J.242. 4QPrayer of Nabonidus ar.” In Qumran Cave 4.XVII: Parabiblical Texts. Part 3. DJD XXII. Edited by VanderKam, James C., 8393. Oxford: Clarendon, 1996.Google Scholar
Cook, Stanley A.Notes on the Composition of 2 Samuel.” AJSL 16.3 (1900): 145177.Google Scholar
Cooke, George A. A Text-book of North-Semitic Inscriptions: Moabite, Hebrew, Phoenician, Aramaic, Nabatean, Palmyrene, Jewish. Oxford: Clarendon, 1903.Google Scholar
Cooper, Jerrold.Apodotic Death and the Historicity of ‘Historical’ Omens.” In Death in Mesopotamia: Papers Read at the XXVIe RAI. Edited by Alster, Bendt, 99105. Copenhagen: Akademisk Forlag, 1980.Google Scholar
Craigie, Peter C. The Book of Deuteronomy. Grand Rapids. MI: Eerdmans, 1976.Google Scholar
Cranz, Isabel.Magic and Maledictions: Zechariah 5:1–4 in Its Ancient Near Eastern Context.” ZAW 128.3 (2016): 404418.Google Scholar
Cranz, Isabel.Advice for a Successful Doctor’s Visit: King Asa Meets Ben Sira.” CBQ 80.2 (2018): 231246.Google Scholar
Cranz, Isabel.The Motif of Uzziah’s צרעת in the Deuteronomistic History, Chronicles and Beyond.” JSOT 44.2 (2019): 233249.Google Scholar
Creed, John L. De Mortibus Persecutorum. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1984.Google Scholar
Cross, Frank Moore.The Themes of the Book of Kings and the Structure of the Deuteronomistic History.” In Canaanite Myth and Hebrew Epic: Essays in the History of Religion of Israel, 278285. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1973.Google Scholar
Crüsemann, Frank. Der Widerstand gegen das Königtum: Die antiköniglichen Texte des Alten Testamentes und der Kampf um den frühen israelitischen Staat. WMANT 49. Neukirchen-Vluyn: Neukirchener Verlag, 1978.Google Scholar
Cudworth, Troy D. War in Chronicles: Temple Faithfulness and Israel’s Place in the Land. LHBOTS 627. London: Bloomsbury T & T Clark, 2016.Google Scholar
Curtis, Edward L. A Critical and Exegetical Commentary on the Books of Chronicles. ICC. New York: Charles Scribner’s Sons, 1910.Google Scholar
Curtis, Edward L., and Madsen, Albert A.. A Critical and Exegetical Commentary on the Book of Chronicles. Edinburgh: T & T Clark, 1910.Google Scholar
Davis, Andrew R.Re-reading 1 Kings 17:21 in Light of Ancient Medical Texts.” JBL 135 (2016): 465481.Google Scholar
Day, John.The Canaanite Inheritance of the Israelite Monarchy.” In King and Messiah in Israel and the Ancient Near East. Edited by Day, John, 7290. JSOTSup 270. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 1998.Google Scholar
DeGrado, Jessie.The Qdesha in Hosea 4:14: Putting the (Myth of the) Sacred Prostitute to Bed.” VT 68.1 (2018): 133.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Delekat, Lienhard.Tendenz und Theologie der David-Salomon Erzählung.” In Das ferne und das nahe Wort. Edited by Mass, Fritz, 2636. BZAW 105. Berlin: Töpelmann, 1967.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Dever, William G.Archaeology and the Question of Sources in Kings.” In The Book of Kings: Sources, Composition, Historiography and Reception. Edited by Lemaire, André and Halpern, Baruch, 525531. Leiden: Brill, 2010.Google Scholar
DeVries, Simon J. 1 Kings. WBC 12. Waco, TX: Word, 1985.Google Scholar
DeVries, Simon J. 1 and 2 Chronicles. FOTL 11. Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 1989.Google Scholar
Dewrell, Heath D.A Ugaritic Incantation against Gonorrhea: A Reexamination of KTU 1.169.” UF 44 (2013): 2346.Google Scholar
Diebner, Bernd J.Überlegungen zum ‘Brief des Elia’ (2 Chr 21.12–15).” Henoch 9 (1987): 197227.Google Scholar
Dietrich, Manfred, and Loretz, Oswald. “Baal RPU in KTU 1.108; 1.113 und nach 1.17 VI 25–33.” UF 12 (1980): 171182.Google Scholar
Dietrich, Walter. Prophetie und Geschichte: Eine redaktionsgeschichtliche Untersuchung zum deuteronomistischen Geschichtswerk. FRLANT 108. Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 1972.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Dietrich, Walter. David, Saul und die Propheten: Das Verhältnis von Religion und Politik nach den prophetischen Überlieferungen vom frühesten Königtum in Israel. 2nd ed. BWANT 122. Stuttgart: Kohlhammer, 1987.Google Scholar
Dietrich, Walter.Das Ende der Thronfolge Geschichte.” In Die sogenannte Thronfolgegeschichte Davids: Neue Ansichten und Anfragen. Edited by de Pury, Albert and Römer, Thomas C.. 3869. OBO 176. Fribourg: Universitätsverlag, 2000.Google Scholar
Dietrich, Walter. 1 Samuel 1–12. BKAT 8.1. Neukirchen-Vluyn: Neukirchener Verlag, 2011.Google Scholar
Dietrich, Walter, and Naumann, Thomas. Die Samuelbücher. EDF 287. Darmstadt: Wissenschaftliche Buchgesellschaft, 1995.Google Scholar
Dillard, Raymond B.The Reign of Asa (2 Chronicles 14–16): An Example of the Chronicler’s Theological Method.” JETS 23.3 (1980): 207218.Google Scholar
Dillard, Raymond B. 2 Chronicles. WBC 15. Waco, TX: Word, 1987.Google Scholar
Douglas, Mary. Purity and Danger: An Analysis of the Concepts of Pollution and Taboo. London: Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1966. Repr., London: Routledge & Kegan Paul, 2002.Google Scholar
Dozeman, Thomas B. Exodus. ECC. Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 2009.Google Scholar
Driver, G. R.Ancient Lore and Modern Knowledge.” In Hommages à André Dupont-Sommer. Edited by Caquot, A. and Philonenko, M., 185191. Paris: Adrien-Maisonneuve, 1971.Google Scholar
Durand, Jean-Marie.Trois études de Mari.” MARI: Annales de Recherche Interdisciplinaires 3 (1984): 127180.Google Scholar
Edelman, Diana V.The Meaning of Qiṭṭer.” VT 35.4 (1985): 395404.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Endres, John C.Joyful Worship in Second Temple Judaism.” In Passion, Vitality and Foment: The Dynamics of Second Temple Judaism. Edited by Luker, Lamontte M., 155188. Harrisburg, PA: Trinity Press International, 2001.Google Scholar
Endres, John C.Theology of Worship in Chronicles.” In The Chronicler as Theologian: Essays in Honor of Ralph W. Klein. Edited by Graham, Patrick M., 165188. JSOTSup 371. London: T & T Clark, 2003.Google Scholar
Ephʻal-Jaruzelska, Izabela.Hazael’s ‘Father’ and his Predecessors.” Transeu 45 (2014): 1925.Google Scholar
Epstein, J. N.To the Epitaph of Uzziahu.” Tarbiz 2 (1931): 257382.Google Scholar
Esler, Philip.The Madness of King Saul: A Cultural Reading of 1 Samuel 8–31.” In Biblical Studies – Cultural Studies: The Third Sheffield Colloquium. Edited by Exum, J. Cheryl and Stephen, D. Moore, 220262. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 1998.Google Scholar
Etz, Donald.The Genealogical Relationships of Jehoram and Ahaziah and of Ahaz and Hezekiah, Kings of Judah.” JSOT 21.71 (1996): 3953.Google Scholar
Evans, Paul S. The Invasion of Sennacherib in the Book of Kings: A Source-Critical and Rhetorical Study of 2 Kings 18–19. VTSup 125. Leiden: Brill, 2009.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fensham, Charles.Common Trends in Curses of the Near Eastern Treaties and Kudurru-Inscriptions Compared with Maledictions of Amos and Isaiah.” ZAW 75.2 (1963): 155175.Google Scholar
Finkel, Irving L.Bilingual Chronicle Fragments.” JCS 32.2 (1980): 6580.Google Scholar
Finkel, Irving L., and Geller, Markham J., Disease in Babylonia. CM 36. Leiden: Brill, 2007.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Finkelstein, Israel.The Philistines in the Bible: A Late Monarchic Perspective.” JSOT 27.2 (2002): 131167.Google Scholar
Fitzmyer, Joseph. The Aramaic Inscriptions of Sefîre. BibOr 19. Rome: Pontifical Biblical Institute, 1967.Google Scholar
Flanagan, James W.Court History or Succession Document? A Study of 2 Samuel 9–20 and 1 Kings 1–2.” JBL 91.2 (1971): 172181.Google Scholar
Fohrer, Georg. Elia. ATANT 53. Zurich: Zwingli, 1968.Google Scholar
Ford, James N.The Ugaritic Incantation against Sorcery RIH 78/20 (KTU21.169).” UF 34 (2002): 153211.Google Scholar
Foucault, Michel. History of Madness. Translated by Murphy, J. and Khalfa, J.. London: Routledge, 2006.Google Scholar
Fretheim, Terence E. First and Second Kings. Louisville, KY: Westminster John Knox, 1999.Google Scholar
Frevel, Christian. Aschera und der Ausschließlichkeitsanspruch YHWHs: Beiträge zu literarischen, religionsgeschichtlichen und ikonographischen Aspekten der Ascheradiskussion. BBB 94. Weinheim: Beltz Athenäum, 1995.Google Scholar
Frey-Anthes, Henrike. Unheilsmächte und Schutzgenien, Antiwesen und Grenzgänger: Vorstellungen von “Dämonen” im alten Israel. OBO 227. Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 2007.Google Scholar
Frisch, Alexandria.Worms, Rotting Flesh, and Falling Bowels: The Power of Disgust in a Motif of Kingly Death in Early Jewish Literature.” Dine Israel 29 (2012): 3356.Google Scholar
Fritz, Volkmar. Das zweite Buch der Könige. ZB. Zurich: Theologischer Verlag, 1998.Google Scholar
Gadd, Cyril John.The Harran Inscriptions of Nabonidus.” Anatolian Studies 8 (1958): 3592.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gadotti, Alhena. Gilgamesh, Enkidu and the Netherworld and the Sumerian Gilgamesh Cycle. Berlin: De Gruyter, 2014.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Galil, Gershon.The Boundaries of Aram-Damascus in the 9th–8th Centuries BCE.” In Studies in Historical Geography and Biblical Historiography. Edited by Galil, Gershon and Weinfeld, Moshe, 3541. VTSup 81. Leiden: Brill, 2000.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Galil, Gershon.Reward and Retribution in the Book of Chronicles.” In Teshura le-Zafrira: Studies in the Bible, the History of Israel and the Ancient Near East Presented to Zafrira Ben-Barak. Edited by Gruber, M.I., Brenner, A., Levine, B. A., Garsiel, M., and Mor, M., 109117. Beer Sheba: Bialik Publishing, 2012.Google Scholar
Geller, Markham J.West Meets East: Early Greek and Babylonian Diagnosis.” In Magic and Rationality in Ancient Near Eastern and Graeco-Roman Medicine. Edited by Horstmanshoff, Manfred (H. F. J.) and Stol, Marten, 1061. SAM 27. Leiden: Brill, 2004.Google Scholar
Geller, Markham J. Evil Demons: Canonical Utukkū Lemnūtu Incantations. SAACT 5. Helsinki: The Neo-Assyrian Text Corpus Project, 2007.Google Scholar
Geller, Markham J. Ancient Babylonian Medicine: Theory and Practice. Chichester, UK: Wiley & Blackwell, 2010.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Geoby, Ronald A.The Jeroboam Story in the (Re)Formulation of Israelite Identity: Evaluating the Literary-Ideological Purposes of 1 Kings 11–14.” JHS 16 (2016): 143.Google Scholar
George, Andrew. The Epic of Gilgamesh: The Babylonian Epic Poem and Other Texts in Akkadian and Sumerian. London: Allen Lane, 1999.Google Scholar
Gesche, Petra. Schulunterricht in Babylonien: Im ersten Jahrtausend v. Chr. AOAT 275. Münster: Ugarit Verlag, 2001.Google Scholar
Gesenius, Friedrich H. W. Philologisch-kritischer und historischer Commentar über den Jesaia. Leipzig: Vogel, 1821.Google Scholar
Gilmour, Rachelle. Juxtaposition and the Elisha Cycle. London: Bloomsbury T & T Clark, 2014.Google Scholar
Glassner, Jean-Jacques. Mesopotamian Chronicles. Edited by Foster, Benjamin R.. SBLWAW 19. Atlanta: Society for Biblical Literature, 2004.Google Scholar
Görg, Manfred. “‘Machtzeichen’ Davids in 1 Könige XI 36.” VT 35.3 (1985): 363368.Google Scholar
Götze, Albrecht.Historical Allusions in Old Babylonian Omen TextsJCS 1.3 (1947): 253265.Google Scholar
Götze, Albrecht, and Pedersen, Holger. Muršilis Sprachlähmung: ein hethitischer Text mit philologischen und linguistischen Erörterungen. Copenhagen: Levin & Munksgaard, 1934.Google Scholar
Gray, John. I & II Kings: A Commentary. Old Testament Library. 2nd ed. OTL. Philadelphia: Westminster Press, 1970.Google ScholarPubMed
Grayson, Albert K.Divination and the Babylonian Chronicles.” In La Divination en Mésopotamie Ancienne, et dans le régions voisines: Rencontre assyriologique internationale, 14th, Strasbourg, 1965, 6976. Paris: Presses Universitaires de France, 1966.Google Scholar
Grayson, Albert K. Assyrian and Babylonian Chronicles. TCS 5. Locust Valley, NY: Augustin, 1975.Google Scholar
Grayson, Albert K. Assyrian Rulers of the Early First Millennium BC II (858–745). RIMA 3. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1996.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Grayson, Albert Kirk, and Novotny, Jamie R.. Royal Inscriptions of Sennacherib, King of Assyria (704–681 BC). RINAP 3.1. Winona Lake, IN: Eisenbrauns, 2013.Google Scholar
Greenstein, Edward L.An Inner-Biblical Midrash on the Nadab and Abihu Episode.” In Proceedings to the Eleventh World Congress of Jewish Studies. 7178. Jerusalem: World Union of Jewish Studies, 1993.Google Scholar
Greenstein, Edward L.Kirta.” In Ugaritic Narrative Poetry. Edited by Parker, Simon B., Greenstein, Edward L., Smith, Mark. A., Lewis, Theodore J., and Marcus, David, 948. Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1997.Google Scholar
Grottanelli, Cristiano. Kings and Prophets: Monarchic Power, Inspired Leadership, and Sacred Texts in Biblical Literature. New York: Oxford University Press, 1999.Google Scholar
Groenbaeck, Jakob H. Die Geschichte vom Aufstieg Davids: (1. Sam. 15 – 2. Sam. 5): Tradition und Komposition. ACT 10. Copenhagen: Prostant apud Munksgaard, 1971.Google Scholar
Gruen, Erich S. Heritage and Hellenism: The Reinvention of Jewish Tradition. Berkley: University of California Press, 1998.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gunn, David M. The Fate of King Saul: An Interpretation of a Biblical Story. JSOTSup 14. Sheffield: JSOT Press, 1980.Google Scholar
Güterbock, Hans-Gustav.Die historische Tradition und ihre literarische Gestaltung bei Babyloniern und Hethitern bis 1200.” ZA 42.1–4 (1934): 191.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Haas, Volkert. Materia Magica et Medica Hethitica: Ein Beitrag zur Heilkunde im Alten Orient. Berlin: De Gruyter, 2003.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Haas, Volkert.Hittite Rituals Against Threats and Other Diseases and Their Relationship to the Mesopotamian Traditions.” In Disease in Babylonia. Edited by Finkel, Irving L. and Geller, Markham, 110119. CM 36. Leiden: Brill, 2007.Google Scholar
Hallo, William W.The Death of Kings: Traditional Historiography in Contextual Perspective.” In Ah, Assyria: Studies in Assyrian History and Ancient Near Eastern Historiography Presented to Hayim Tadmor. Edited by Cogan, Mordechai and Eph’al, Israel, 148165. ScrHier 33. Jerusalem: Magnes, 1991.Google Scholar
Halpern, Baruch. The Constitution of the Monarchy in Israel. Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1981.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Halpern, Baruch.The Construction of the Davidic State: An Exercise in Historiography.” In The Origins of the Israelite States. Edited by Fritz, Volkmar and Davies, Philip R., 4475. JSOTSup 228. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic, 1996.Google Scholar
Hamilton, Mark W. The Body Royal: The Social Poetics of Kingship in Ancient Israel. BIS 78. Leiden: Brill, 2005.Google Scholar
Hamilton, Mark W.The Creation of Saul’s Royal Body: Reflections on 1 Sam 8–10.” In Saul in Story and Tradition. Edited by Ehrlich, Carl S. and White, Marsha C., 139155. FAT 47. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2006.Google Scholar
Hanson, Kenneth C.Sin, Purification and Group Process.” In Problems in Biblical Theology: Essays in Honor of Rolf Knierim. Edited Sun, T. C. and Eades, Keith L., 167191. Eugene, OR: Wipf & Stock, 1997.Google Scholar
Hanson, Paul.The Song of Heshbon and David’s NĪR.” HTR 61.3 (1968): 297320.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Häusl, Maria. Abischag und Batscheba: Frauen am Königshof und die Thronnachfolge Davids im Zeugnis der Texte1 Kön 1 und 2. ATSAT 41. St. Otilien: Eos, 1993.Google Scholar
Heckl, Raik. “‘Keiner war wie er’ – Die Unvergleichlichkeit von Hiskia und Josia im Konzept der Chronik: Zur Transformation von Vorlagen in der Literargeschichte von Schlüsseltexten.” In Methodik im Diskurs: Neue Perspektiven für die Alttestamentliche Exegese. Edited by Heckl, Raik, 5281. BTS 156. Neukirchen-Vluyn: Neukirchner Verlag, 2015.Google Scholar
Heeßel, Nils P. Babylonisch-assyrische Diagnostik. AOAT 43. Münster: Ugarit-Verlag, 2000.Google Scholar
Heeßel, Nils P.The Babylonian Physician Rabâ-Ša-Marduk: Another Look at Physicians and Exorcists in the Ancient Near East.” In Advances in Mesopotamian Medicine from Hammurabi to Hippocrates. Edited by Atia, Annie and Buisson, Gilles, 1328. CM 37. Leiden: Brill, 2009.Google Scholar
Heeßel, Nils P.Būr-Sîn or Amar-Su’ena: Was There a ‘Historical Omen’ of Būr-Sîn of Isin?JCS 68 (2016): 99105.Google Scholar
Hegel, Georg W. F. The Philosophy of History. Translated by Sibree, J.. New York: Dover Publications, 1956.Google Scholar
Helman, Cecil G. Culture, Health and Illness. 4th ed. Oxford: Butterworth and Heinemann, 2000.Google Scholar
Hempel, Johannes.Ich bin der Herr, dein Arzt (Ex 15,26).” THLZ 11 (1957): 809826.Google Scholar
Hens-Piazza, Gina. 1–2 Kings. Nashville: Abingdon, 2006.Google Scholar
Hentschel, Georg. Die Elijaerzählungen: Zum Verhältnis von historischem Geschehen und geschichtlicher Erfahrung. Leipzig: St. Benno Verlag, 1977.Google Scholar
Hentschel, Georg. 2 Könige. Würzburg: Echter, 1985.Google Scholar
Henze, Matthias. The Madness of King Nebuchadnezzar: The Ancient Near Eastern Origins and Early History of Interpretation of Daniel 4. JSJSup 61. Leiden: Brill, 1999.Google Scholar
Hertzberg, Hans Wilhelm. I & II Samuel: A Commentary. Louisville, KY: Westminster John Knox, 1965.Google ScholarPubMed
Hess, Richard S.David and Abishag: The Purpose of 1 Kings 1:1–4.” In Homeland and Exile: Biblical and Ancient Near Eastern Studies in Honour of Bustenay Oded. Edited by Galil, Gershon, Geller, Markham, and Millard, Alan, 427438. VTSup 130. Leiden: Brill, 2009.Google Scholar
Hieke, Thomas. Leviticus erster Teilband: 1–15 übersetzt und ausgelegt. HTKAT. Fribourg: Herder, 2014.Google Scholar
Ho, Craig Y. S.Conjectures and Refutations: Is 1 Sam XXXI 1–13 Really the Source of 1 Chronicles X 1–12?.” VT 45 (1995): 82106.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ho, Craig Y. S.The Stories of the Family Troubles of Judah and David: A Study of Their Literary Links.” VT 49 (1999): 514531.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hobbs, T. Raymond. 2 Kings. WBC 13. Waco, TX: Word, 1985.Google Scholar
Hoffer, Vicki.An Exegesis of Isaiah 38:21.” JSOT 56 (1992): 6984.Google Scholar
Hoffmann-Axthelm, Dagmar.David als ‘Musiktherapeut’: Über die musikalische Heilmittel Klang – Dynamik – Rhythmus – Form.” In König David: Biblische Schlüßelfigur und Europäische Leitgestalt. Edited by Dietrich, Walter, and Herkommer, Herbert, 565588. Fribourg: Universitätsverlag, 2003.Google Scholar
Hoftijzer, Jacob.David and the Tekoite Woman.” VT 20.4 (1970): 419444.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hoftijzer, Jacob.Some Remarks on the Semantics of the Root bʻt in Classical Hebrew.” In Pomegranates and Golden Bells: Studies in Biblical, Jewish and Near Eastern Ritual, Law and Literature in Honor of Jacob Milgrom. Edited by Wright, David P., Freedman, David Noel, and Hurvitz, Avi, 777783. Winona Lake, IN: Eisenbrauns, 1995.Google Scholar
Hogan, Larry P. Healing in the Second Tempel (sic) Period. NTOA 21. Fribourg: Universitätsverlag. 1992.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hollywood, Amy.The Normal, The Queer, and the Middle Ages.” Journal of the History of Sexuality 10.2 (2001): 173179.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hooker, Paul K. First and Second Chronicles. Louisville, KY: Westminster John Knox, 2001.Google Scholar
Horstmanshoff, Manfred (H. F. J.), and Stol, Martin, eds. Magic and Rationality in Ancient Near Eastern and Graeco-Roman Medicine. SAM 27. Leiden: Brill, 2004.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Humphrey, Caroline, and Laidlaw, James. Archetypal Actions: A Theory of Ritual as Mode of Action and the Case of the Jain Puja. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1994.Google Scholar
Hunger, Hermann. Spätbabylonische Texte aus Uruk, Vol. 1. ADFU 9. Berlin: Mann, 1976.Google Scholar
Hutton, Jeremy. The Transjordanian Palimpsest: The Overwritten Texts of Personal Exile and Transformation in the Deuteronomistic History. BZAW 396. Berlin: De Gruyter, 2009.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ishida, Tomoo.Adonijah the Son of Haggith and His Supporters: An Inquiry into Problems about History and Historiography.” In The Future of Biblical Studies: The Hebrew Scriptures. Edited by Friedman, Richard E. and Hugh, G. M. Williamson, 165187. Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1987.Google Scholar
Ishida, Tomoo.Solomon’s Succession to the Throne of David: A Political Analysis.” In Studies in the Period of David and Solomon and Other Essays. Edited by Ishida, Tomoo, 175187. Winona Lake, IN: Eisenbrauns, 1987.Google Scholar
Ishida, Tomoo.The Succession Narrative and Esarhaddon’s Apology: A Comparison.” In Ah, Assyria: Studies in Assyrian History and Ancient Near Eastern Historiography. Edited by Cogan, Mordechai and Eph’al, Israel, 166173. ScrHier 33. Jerusalem: Magnes, 1991.Google Scholar
Janzen, David. The Social Meanings of Sacrifice in the Hebrew Bible: A Study of Four Writings. BZAW 344. Berlin: De Gruyter, 2004.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Janzen, David.The Sins of Josiah and Hezekiah: A Synchronic Reading of the Final Chapters of Kings.” JSOT 37.3 (2013): 349370.Google Scholar
Janzen, David. Chronicles and the Politics of Davidic Restoration: A Quiet Revolution. LHBOTS 655. New York: T & T Clark, 2017.Google Scholar
Japhet, Sara. 1 Chronik. HTKNT. Fribourg: Herder Verlag, 2002.Google Scholar
Japhet, Sara. 2 Chronik. HTKAT. Fribourg: Herder Verlag, 2003.Google Scholar
Japhet, Sara. The Ideology of the Book of Chronicles and Its Place in Biblical Thought. Winona Lake, IN: Eisenbrauns, 2009.Google Scholar
Jarick, John. 2 Chronicles. RNBC. Sheffield: Sheffield Phoenix Press, 2007.Google Scholar
Jastrow, Morris.Rô’ēh and Ḫôzēh in the Old Testament.” JBL 28.1 (1909): 4256.Google Scholar
Jepsen, Alfred.Israel und Damaskus.” AfO 14 (1941–1945): 153172.Google Scholar
Johnson, Dylan. “The רוח־יהוה as Melammu?: The Warrior Tradition in the Book of Judges and its Mesopotamian Parallels.” Paper presented at the CSBS annual conference. Regina, 2018.Google Scholar
Jones, Gwilym H. 1 and 2 Kings: Based on the Revised Standard Version. Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 1984.Google Scholar
Jones, Gwilym H. The Nathan Narratives. JSOTSup 80. Sheffield: Academic Press, 1990.Google Scholar
Jonker, Louis C.The Cushites in the Chronicler’s Version of Asa’s Reign: A Secondary Audience in Chronicles?OTE 19.3 (2006): 863881.Google Scholar
Jonker, Louis C. Defining All-Israel in Chronicles: Multi-Levelled Identity Negotiation in Late-Persian Period Yehud. FAT 106. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2016.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Johnstone, William. 1 and 2 Chronicles Vol 2: 2 Chronicles 10–36 Guilt and Atonement. JSOTSup 254. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 1997.Google Scholar
Joseph, Alison L.Who Is Like David? Was David Like David? Good Kings in the Book of Kings.” CBQ 77.1 (2015): 2041.Google Scholar
Jouanna, Jacques. Hippocrates. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1999.Google Scholar
Junior, Nyasha, and Schipper, Jeremy. “Disability Studies and the Bible.” In New Meanings for Ancient Texts. Edited by McKenzie, Steven L. and Kaltner, John, 2137. Louisville: Westminster John Knox, 2013.Google Scholar
Kağnıcı, Gökhan.Insights from Sumerian Mythology: The Myth of Enki and Ninmaḫ.” Tarih İncelemeleri Dergisi 33.2 (2018): 429450.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kaiser, Otto.Das Verhältnis der Erzählung von König David zum sogenannten Deuteronomistischen Geschichtswerk.” In Die sogenannte Thronfolgegeschichte Davids: Neue Ansichten und Anfragen. Edited by de Pury, Albert and Römer, Thomas C., 94122. OBO 176. Fribourg: Universitätsverlag, 2000.Google Scholar
Kaiser, Otto. Vom offenbaren und verborgenen Gott: Studien zur spätbiblischen Weisheit und Hermeneutik. BZAW 392. Berlin: De Gruyter, 2008.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kalimi, Isaac. The Reshaping of Ancient Israelite History in Chronicles. Winona Lake, IN: Eisenbrauns, 2005.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kaplan, Jonathan.1 Sam 8:11–18 as ‘A Mirror for Princes.’” JBL 131.4 (2012): 625642.Google Scholar
KasherRimon. “The Sitz im Buch of the Story of Hezekiah’s Illness and Cure (11 Reg 20:11–1; Isa 38:1–22).” ZAW 113.1 (2001): 4155.Google Scholar
Kaufman, Stephen A. Akkadian Influence on Aramaic. AS 19. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1974.Google Scholar
Keil, Carl F. Apologetischer Versuch über die Bücher der Chronik und über die Integrität des Buches Esra. Berlin: Oehmigke, 1833.Google Scholar
Kelly, Brian E. Retribution and Eschatology in Chronicles. JSOTSup 211. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 1996.Google Scholar
King, Leonard W. Chronicles Concerning Early Babylonian Kings, Vol 1: Introductory Chapters. London: Luzac, 1907.Google Scholar
Kitz, Anne Marie.Demons in the Hebrew Bible and the Ancient Near East.” JBL 135.5 (2016): 447464.Google Scholar
Kleiman, Assaf.The Damascene Subjugation of the Southern Levant as a Gradual Process (ca. 842-800).” In Search for Aram and Israel. Edited by Sergi, Omer, Oeming, Manfred, and de Hulster, Izaak J., 5776. ORA 20. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2016.Google Scholar
Klein, Johannes. David versus Saul: Ein Beitrag zum Erzählsystem der Samuelbücher. BWANT 158. Stuttgart: Verlag, 2002.Google Scholar
Klein, Ralph W. 1 Samuel. WBC 10. Waco, TX: Word Books, 1983.Google Scholar
Klein, Ralph W. 1 Chronicles: A Commentary. Hermeneia. Minneapolis: Fortress, 2006.Google Scholar
Klein, Ralph W. 2 Chronicles: A Commentary. Hermeneia. Minneapolis: Fortress, 2012.Google Scholar
Kleinig, John W. The Lord’s Song: The Basis, Function and Significance of Choral Music in Chronicles. JSOTSup 156. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 1993.Google Scholar
Kleinman, Arthur. Patients and Healers in the Context of Culture. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1980.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Klinger, Jörg.Krankheit und Krieg im Spannungsfeld zwischen mythischer und realer Katastrophe.” In Disaster and Relief Management/Katastrophen und ihre Bewältigung. Edited by Berlejung, Angelika, 471497. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2012.Google Scholar
Knapp, Andrew. Royal Apologetic in the Ancient Near East. SBLWAW 4. Atlanta: SBL, 2015.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Knoppers, Gary N. “‘There Was None Like Him’: Incomparability in the Book of Kings.” CBQ 54.3 (1992): 411431.Google Scholar
Knoppers, Gary N. Two Nations under God: The Deuteronomistic History of Solomon and the Dual Monarchies: Volume 1: The Reign of Solomon and the Rise of Jeroboam. HSM 52. Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1993.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Knoppers, Gary N.Dissonance and Disaster in the Legend of Kirta.” JAOS 114.4 (1994): 572582.Google Scholar
Knoppers, Gary N. Two Nations under God: The Deuteronomistic History of Solomon and the Dual Monarchies: Volume 2: The Reign of Jeroboam, the Fall of Israel, and the Reign of Josiah. HSM 53. Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1994.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Knoppers, Gary N.History and Historiography: The Royal Reforms.” In The Chronicler as Historian. Edited by Graham, M. Patrick, Hoglund, Kenneth G., and McKenzie, Steven L., 178203. JSOTSup 238. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 1997.Google Scholar
Knoppers, Gary N.David’s Relation to Moses: The Context, Content and Conditions of the Davidic Promises.” In King and Messiah in Israel and the Ancient Near East. Edited by Day, John, 91118. JSOTSup 270. Sheffield: Academic Press, 1998.Google Scholar
Knoppers, Gary N.The Preferential Status of the Eldest Son Revoked?” In Rethinking the Foundations: Historiography in the Ancient World and in the Bible. Edited by McKenzie, Steven L. and Römer, Thomas C., 115126. Berlin: De Gruyter, 2000.Google Scholar
Knoppers, Gary N. 1 Chronicles 1–9: A New Translation with Introduction and Commentary. AB 12. New York: Doubleday, 2003.Google Scholar
Knudtzon, Jørgen A. Die El-Amarna Tafeln mit Einleitung und Erläuterung Vol 1. Leipzig: Hinrichs, 1915.Google Scholar
Knutson, Roy E.Elijah’s Little-Known Letter in 2 Chronicles 21:12–15.” BSac 162.645 (2005): 2332.Google Scholar
Koch, Klaus. Daniel. BKAT 22. Neukirchen-Vluyn: Neukirchner Verlag, 1986.Google Scholar
Koerting, Corinna.Der Tempel: Ein Ort der Krankenheilung? ‘Antworten’ aus Mesopotamien und Israel.” ZAW 124 (2012): 477491.Google Scholar
Konkel, August H.The Sources of the Story of Hezekiah in the Book of Isaiah.” VT 43.4 (1993): 462482.Google Scholar
KraelingEmil G. H. Aram and Israel. New York: Columbia University Press, 1918.Google Scholar
Kratz, Reinhard G. The Composition of the Narrative Books of the Old Testament. Tran. Bowden, John. New York: T & T Clark, 2005.Google Scholar
Kunz, Andreas. Die Frauen und der König David: Studien zur Figuration von Frauen in der Davidserzählung. Leipzig: Verlagsanstalt, 2004.Google Scholar
Kustár, Zoltán. “Durch seine Wunden sind wir geheilt”: Eine Untersuchung zur Metaphorik von Israels Krankheit und Heilung im Jesajabuch. BWANT 154. Stuttgart: Kohlhammer, 2002.Google Scholar
Kustár, Zoltán.The Story of Isaiah with His King: The Role of the Hezekiah Narratives in 1–2 Kings and in Isaiah.” In Propheten der Epochen/Prophets during the Epochs. Edited by Nagy, Viktor K. and Egeresi, Laszlo S., 95111. AOAT 426. Münster: Ugarit-Verlag, 2015.Google Scholar
Kümmel, Werner.Melancholie und die Macht der Musik: Die Krankheit König Sauls in der historischen Diskussion.” Medizinhistorisches Journal 4 (1969): 189209.Google Scholar
Laato, Antti.Theodicy in the Deuteronomistic History.” In Theodicy in the World of the Bible. Edited by Laato, Antti and de Moor, Johannes C., 183235. Leiden: Brill, 2003.Google Scholar
Labuschagne, Casper J.Did Elisha Deliberately Lie? – A Note on II Kings 8:10.” ZAW 77 (1965): 327328.Google Scholar
Ladouceur, David J.The Death of Herod the Great.” Classical Philology 76.1 (1981): 2534.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Læssoe, Jørgen. Studies on the Assyrian Ritual and Series Bît Rimki. Copenhagen: Munksgaard, 1955.Google Scholar
Langlamet, François.Pour ou contre Salomon: La rédaction prosalomonienne de I Rois I-II.” Parts 1 and 2, RB 83 (1976): 321379, 481528.Google Scholar
Lauinger, Jacob.Some Preliminary Thoughts on the Tablet Collection in Building XVI from Tel Tayinat.” CSMS 6 (2011): 514.Google Scholar
Lawrence, Louise J.Evil and the Body of Antiochus IV Epiphanes: Disability, Disgust and Tropes of Monstrosity in 2 Maccabees 9:1–12.” In Evil in Second Temple Judaism and Early Christianity. Edited by Keith, Chris and Stuckenbruck, Loren T., 4968. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2008.Google Scholar
Lebrun, René.L’aphasie de Mursili II = CTH 486.” Hethitica 6 (1985): 103137.Google Scholar
Lehnart, Bernhard. Prophet und König im Nordreich Israel: Studien zur sogenannten vorklassischen Prophetie im Nordreich Israel anhand der Samuel-, Elija und Elischa Überlieferungen. VTSup 96; Leiden: Brill, 2003.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Leichty, Erle. The Omen Series Šumma Izbu. Locust Valley, NY: Augustin, 1970.Google Scholar
Lemaire, André.The Tel Dan Stela as a Piece of Royal Historiography.” JSOT 81 (1998): 314.Google Scholar
Leong-Seow, Choon. Ecclesiastes: A New Translation with Introduction and Commentary. AB 18C. New York: Doubleday, 1997.Google Scholar
Leuchter, Mark.A King like All the Nations: The Composition of 1 Sam 8:11–18.” ZAW 117 (2007): 543558.Google Scholar
Lewis, Theodore J.The Shaʻtiqatu Narrative from the Ugaritic Story about the Healing of King Kirta.” JANER 13 (2013): 188211.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lindström, Fredrik. God and the Origin of Evil: A Contextual Analysis of Alleged Monistic Evidence in the Old Testament. CBOTS 21. Lund: Gleerup, 1983.Google Scholar
Lipiński, Edward.Le Ben-Hadad II de la Bible et l’histoire.” In Proceedings of the Fifth World Congress of Jewish Studies, Vol. I, World Union of Jewish Studies, 157173. Jerusalem: World Union of Jewish Studies, 1969.Google Scholar
Lipiński, Edward. Studies in Aramaic Inscriptions and Onomastics. OLA 1. Leuven: Leuven University Press, 1975.Google Scholar
Lipka, Hilary.Shaved Beards and Bared Buttocks: Shame and the Undermining of Masculine Performance in Biblical Texts.” In Being a Man: Negotiating Ancient Constructs of Masculinity. Edited by Zsolnay, Ilona, 176197. London: Routledge, 2017.Google Scholar
Liwak, Rüdiger.רפאים – repā’îm.” TDOT 8 (2004): 602614.Google Scholar
Lock, Margaret, and Farquhar, Judith. Beyond the Body Proper: Reading the Anthropology of Material Life. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2007.Google Scholar
Long, Burke O. 1 Kings with an Introduction to Historical Literature. FOTL 9. Grand Rapid, MI: Eerdmans, 1984.Google Scholar
Long, Burke O. 2 Kings. Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 1991.Google Scholar
Loretz, Oswald. Ugarit und die Bibel: Kanaanäische Götter und Religion im Alten Testament. Darmstadt: Wissenschaftliche Buchgesellschaft, 1990.Google Scholar
Loretz, Oswald, and Xella, Paolo. “Beschwörung und Krankenheilung in RIH 78/20.” In Materiali lessicali ed epigrafici, 3746. Roma: Consiglio nazionale delle ricerche, 1982.Google Scholar
Lührmann, Dieter.Aber auch dem Arzt gib Raum (Sir 38,1–15).” Wort und Dienst: Jahrbuch der Theologischen Schule Bethel 15 (1979): 5578.Google Scholar
Lynch, Matthew. Monotheism and Institutions in the Book of Chronicles. FAT II 64. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2014.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Maeir, Aren M.Can Material Evidence of Aramean Influences and Presence in Iron Age Judah and Israel be Found?.” In Wandering Arameans: Arameans Outside Syria: Textual and Archaeological Perspectives. Edited by Berlejung, Angelika, Maeir, Aren M., and Schüle, Andreas, 5368. LAOS 5. Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz, 2017.Google Scholar
Malamat, Abraham.Doctrines of Causality in Hittite and Biblical Historiography: A Parallel.” VT 5.1 (1955): 112.Google Scholar
Manniche, Lise. Sexual Life in Ancient Egypt. London: Routledge, 1987.Google Scholar
Marböck, Johannes. Weisheit im Wandel: Untersuchungen zur Weisheitstheologie bei Ben Sira. BZAW 272. Berlin: De Gruyter, 1999.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Maul, Stefan M.Die ‘Lösung vom Bann’: Überlegungen zur altorientalischen Konzeptionen von Krankheit und Heilkunst.” In Magic and Rationality in Ancient Near Eastern and Graeco-Roman Medicine. Edited by Horstmanshoff, Manfred (H. F. J.) and Stol, Marten, 7995. SAM 27. Leiden: Brill, 2004.Google Scholar
Maul, Stefan M.“Die Tontafelbibliothek aus dem sogenannten ‘Haus des Beschwörungspriester.’” In Assur-Forschungen: Edition literarischer Keilschrifttexte aus Assur der Heidelberger Akademie der Wissenschaften. Edited by Heeßel, Nils P. and Maul, Stefan M., 189228. Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz, 2010.Google Scholar
McCarter, P. Kyle. I Samuel: A New Translation with Introduction, Notes & Commentary. AB 8. Garden City, NJ: Doubleday, 1980.Google Scholar
McCarter, P. Kyle.The Apology of David.” JBL 99.4 (1980): 489504.Google Scholar
McCarter, P. Kyle. “‘Plots, True or False’: The Succession Narrative as Court Apologetic.” Int 35.4 (1981): 355367.Google Scholar
McCarter, P. Kyle. II Samuel: A New Translation with Introduction, Notes and Commentary. AB 9. Garden City, NJ: Doubleday, 1984.Google Scholar
McCarter, P. Kyle. “Evil Spirit of God רוח אלוהים רעה.” In DDD, 319–320.Google Scholar
McCarter, P. Kyle. Ancient Inscriptions: Voices from the Biblical World. Washington, DC: Biblical Archaeological Society, 1996.Google Scholar
McKenzie, Steven L. The Chronicler’s Use of the Deuteronomistic History. HSM 33. Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1985.Google Scholar
McKenzie, Steven L. The Trouble with Kings: The Composition of the Book of Kings in the Deuteronomistic History. VTSup 42. Leiden: Brill, 1991.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McKenzie, Steven L.Chronicler as Redactor.” In The Chronicler as Author: Studies in Texts and Textures. Edited by Graham, M. Patrick and McKenzie, Steven L., 7090. LHBOTS. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999.Google Scholar
McKenzie, Steven L. King David: A Biography. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2000.Google Scholar
McKenzie, Steven L.The So-Called Succession Narrative in the Deuteronomistic History.” In Die sogenannte Thronfolgegeschichte Davids: Neue Einsichten und Anfragen. Edited by de Pury, Albert and Römer, Thomas C., 123135. OBO 176. Fribourg: Universitätsverlag, 2000.Google Scholar
McKenzie, Steven L.The Trouble with Kingship.” In Israel Constructs Its History: Deuteronomistic History in Recent Research. Edited by de Pury, Albert, Römer, Thomas C., and Macchi, Jean-Daniel, 286314. London: Bloomsbury, 2000.Google Scholar
McKenzie, Steven L. 1–2 Chronicles. AOTC. Nashville: Abingdon Press, 2004.Google Scholar
McKenzie, Steven L.Saul in the Deuteronomistic History.” In Saul in Story and Tradition. Edited by Ehrlich, Carl S. and White, Marsha C., 5970. FAT 47 Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2006.Google Scholar
McKenzie, Steven L.Elaborate Evidence for the Priority of 1 Sam 26.” JBL 129.3 (2010): 437444.Google Scholar
McNamara, Patrick. The Neuroscience of Religious Experience. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Meek, Russell L.The Abishag Episode: Reexamining the Role of Virility in 1 Kings 1:1–4 in Light of the Kirta Epic and the Sumerian Tale ‘The Old Man and the Young Woman,’” BBR 24.1 (2014): 114.Google Scholar
Meinhold, Arndt.Ärzte kontra JHWHs Heilungsmonopol? 2 Chr 16,12b im Licht der frühjüdischen Heilungskonzeptionen von Sirach 38,1–15 und Tobit.” In Mein Haus wird ein Bethaus für alle Völker genannt werden: Judentum seit der Zeit des Zweiten Tempels in Geschichte, Literatur und Kult. Edited by Männchen, Julia, 103117. Neukirchen-Vluyn: Neukirchner Verlag, 2007.Google Scholar
Melcher, Sarah J., Parsons, Mikeal C., and Yong, Amos, eds. The Bible and Disability: A Commentary. Waco, TX: Baylor University Press, 2017.Google Scholar
Meyer, Jan-Waalke. Untersuchungen zu den Tonlebermodellen. AOAT 39. Neukirchen-Vluyn: Neukirchner Verlag, 1987.Google Scholar
Milgrom, Jacob. Leviticus 1–16: A New Translation with Introduction and Commentary. AB 3. New York: Doubleday, 1991.Google Scholar
Milik, Józef T. “‘Prière de Nabonide’ et autres écrits d’un cycle de Daniel. RB 63 (1956): 407415.Google Scholar
Millard, Alan.The Weidner Chronicle (1.138).” In The Context of Scripture, Vol. 1: Canonical Compositions from the Biblical World. Edited by Hallo, William W. and Younger, K. Lawson, Jr., 469. Leiden: Brill, 1997.Google Scholar
Mitchell, Christine.Chronicles and Ben Sira: Questions of Genre.” In Rewriting Biblical History: Essays in Chronicles and Ben Sira in Honour of Pancratius C. Beentjes. Edited by Corley, Jeremy and van Grol, Harm, 125. Berlin: De Gruyter, 2011.Google Scholar
Mitchell, David T., and Snyder, Sharon L.. Narrative Prosthesis: Disability and the Dependencies of Discourse. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2000.Google Scholar
Mommer, Peter. “Ist auch Saul unter den Propheten? Ein Beitrag zu 1 Sam 19:18–24.” BN (1987): 56–61.Google Scholar
Montgomery, James A., and Gehman, Henry S.. A Critical and Exegetical Commentary on the Books of Kings. Edinburgh: T & T Clark, 1960.Google Scholar
Moor, Johannes C. deStudies in the New Alphabetic Texts from Ras Shamra I.” UF 1 (1969): 167188.Google Scholar
Moor, Johannes C. de.Rāpiʼūma-Rephaim.” ZAW 88 (1976): 323345.Google Scholar
Moor, Johannes C. de. An Anthology of Religious Texts from Ugarit. Leiden: Brill, 1987.Google Scholar
Moran, William L. The Amarna Letters: Edited and Translated. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1992.Google Scholar
Mosis, Rudolf. Untersuchungen zur Theologie des Chronistischen Geschichtswerkes. Fribourg: Herder, 1973.Google Scholar
Moss, Candida R., and Schipper, Jeremy, eds. Disability Studies and Biblical Literature. New York: Palgrave MacMillan, 2011.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Movers, Franz K. Die Phönizier I. Bonn: Weber, 1841.Google Scholar
Mowinckel, Sigmund. He That Cometh. Oxford: Blackwell, 1956.Google Scholar
Mroczek, Eva.The Hegemony of the Biblical in the Study of Second Temple Literature.” JAJ 6.1 (2015): 235.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mroczek, Eva. The Literary Imagination in Jewish Antiquity. New York: Oxford University Press, 2016.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Myers, Jacob M. II Chronicles. AB 13. Garden City, NJ: Doubleday, 1965.Google Scholar
Na’aman, Nadav.Updating the Messages: Hezekiah’s Second Prophetic Story (2 Kings 19.9b–35) and the Community of Babylonian Deportees.” In “Like a Bird in a Cage”: The Invasion of Sennacherib in 701. Edited by Grabbe, Lester L., 200220. JSOTSup. 363. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 2003.Google Scholar
Negoita, Athanase, and Ringgren, Helmer. “דשן-dāshan.” TDOT 3 (1978): 310312.Google Scholar
Nelson, Richard D. The Double Redaction of the Deuteronomistic History. JSOTSup 18. Sheffield: Academic Press, 1981.Google Scholar
Nelson, Richard D. First and Second Kings. Atlanta: John Knox, 1987.Google Scholar
Newsom, Carol A.Why Nabonidus? Excavating Traditions from Qumran, the Hebrew Bible, and Neo-Babylonian Sources.” In The Dead Seas Scrolls: Transmission of Traditions and Productions of Texts. Edited by Metso, Sarianna, Najman, Hindy, and Schuler, Eileen, 5779. STDJ 92. Leiden: Brill, 2010.Google Scholar
Newsom, Carol A.Now You See Him, Now You Don’t: Nabonidus in Jewish History.” In Remembering Biblical Figures in the Later Persian and Hellenistic Periods: Social Memory and Imagination. Edited by Edelman, Diana V. and Ben Zvi, Ehud, 270282. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Newsom, Carol A. Daniel: A Commentary. OTL. Louisville, KY: Westminster John Knox, 2014.Google Scholar
Niehr, Herbert.JHWH als Arzt: Herkunft und Geschichte einer alttestamentlichen Gottesprädikation.” BZ 35 (1991): 317.Google Scholar
Niehr, Herbert.Anweisungen zur Heilung von Pferdekrankheiten (KTU 1.85=RS 17.120).” In Texte zur Heilkunde. Edited by Janowski, Bernd and Schwemer, Daniel, 191194. TUAT NF 5. Gütersloh: Gütersloher, 2010.Google Scholar
Niehr, Herbert.Beiträge zur Heilung von Mensch und Tier in Ugarit.” In Texte zur Heilkunde. Edited by Janowski, Bernd and Schwemer, Daniel, 189194. TUAT NF 5. Göttingen: Gütersloher, 2010.Google Scholar
Niehr, Herbert.König Hazael von Damaskus im Licht neuer Funde und Interpretationen.” In Ich werde meinen Bund mit euch niemals brechen. Edited by Stipp, Hermann-Joseph and Gass, Erasmus, 339356. Fribourg: Herder, 2011.Google Scholar
Nihan, Christophe.Saul among the Prophets (1 Sam 10:10–12 and 19:18–24): The Reworking of Saul’s Figure in the Context of the Debate on Charismatic Prophecy in the Persian Era.” In Saul in Story and Tradition. Edited by Ehrlich, Carl S. and Marsha, C. White, 88118. FAT 47. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2006.Google Scholar
Nihan, Christophe.1 Samuel 8 and 12 and the Deuteronomistic Edition of Samuel.” In Is Samuel among the Deuteronomists? Current Views on the Place of Samuel in a Deuteronomistic History. Edited Edenburg, byCynthia and Pakkala, Juha, 225273. AIL 16. Atlanta: SBL, 2013.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Nihan, Christophe.Rewriting Kingship in Samuel: 1 Samuel 8 and 12 and the Law of the King (Deuteronomy 17).” HeBAI 1 (2013): 315350.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Noorda, Sijbolt.Illness and Sin, Forgiving and Healing: The Connection of Medical Treatment and Religious Beliefs in Ben Sira 38, 1–15.” In Studies in Hellenistic Religion. Edited by Vermaseren, M. J., 215224. EPRO 78. Leiden: Brill, 1979.Google Scholar
Noort, Edward.JHWH und das Böse.” In Prophets, Worship and Theodicy: Studies in Prophetism, Biblical Theology, and Structural and Rhetorical Analysis, and on the Place of Music in Worship. Edited by Barton, John. 120136. OTS 23. Leiden: Brill, 1984.Google Scholar
Noth, Martin. Überlieferungsgeschichtliche Studien: Die sammelnden und bearbeitenden Geschichtswerke im Alten Testament. 2nd ed. Tübingen: Max Niemeyer, 1957.Google Scholar
Noth, Martin. Könige. BKAT 9. Neukirchen-Vluyn: Neukirchner Verlag, 1964.Google Scholar
O’Brien, Mark. The Deuteronomistic History Hypothesis: A Reassessment. Fribourg: Universitätsverlag, 1989.Google Scholar
Oeming, Manfred.Das Alte Testament als Buch der Kirche.” EvTh 52 (1996): 299325.Google Scholar
Olmo Lete, Gregorio del.KTU 1.169: A Compendium Incantation Tablet against Black Magic.” Revue d’Assyriologie 129 (2012): 109116.Google Scholar
Olyan, Saul M.Ben Sira’s Relationship to the Priesthood.” HTR 80.3 (1987): 261286.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Olyan, Saul M. Disability in the Hebrew Bible: Interpreting Mental and Physical Differences. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2008.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Oppenheim, A. Leo.The Babylonian Evidence of Achaemenid Rule in Babylon.” In The Cambridge History of Iran Volume 2: The Median and Achaemenian Periods. Edited by Gershevitch, Ilya, 529587. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1985.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Otto, Susanne.The Composition of the Elijah–Elisha Stories and the Deuteronomistic History.” JSOT 27.4 (2003): 487508.Google Scholar
Otto, Susanne. Jehu, Elia und Elisa: Die Erzählung von der Jehu-Revolution und die Komposition der Elia-Elisa Erzählungen. BWANT 152. Stuttgart: Kohlhammer, 2011.Google Scholar
Owen, David. In Sickness and in Power: Illness in Heads of Government in the Last 100 Years. Westport, CT: Praeger, 2008.Google Scholar
Pajunen, Mika S.The Saga of Judah’s Kings Continues: The Reception of Chronicles in the Late Second Temple Period.” JBL 136.3 (2017): 565584.Google Scholar
Pardee, Dennis.The Kirta Epic (1.102).” In The Context of Scripture, Vol. 1: Canonical Compositions from the Biblical World. Edited by Hallo, William W. and Younger, K. Lawson, Jr., 333343. Leiden: Brill, 1997.Google Scholar
Pardee, Dennis. Ritual and Cult at Ugarit. SBLWAW 10. Atlanta: SBL Press, 2002.Google Scholar
Park, Song-Mi Suzie. Hezekiah and the Dialogue of Memory. Minneapolis: Fortress, 2015.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Parker, Heather D. D. “The Levant Comes of Age: The Ninth Century BCE through Script Traditions.” PhD diss. The Johns Hopkins University, 2013.Google Scholar
Parker, Simon B.The Historical Composition of KRT and the Cult of El.” ZAW 89.2 (1977): 161175.Google Scholar
Parker, Simon B. The Pre-Biblical Narrative Tradition. SBLRBS 24. Atlanta: SBL Press, 1989.Google Scholar
Parpola, Simo. Letters from Assyrian and Babylonian Scholars. SAA 10. Helsinki: Helsinki University Press, 1993.Google Scholar
Parpola, Simo, and Watanabe, Kazuko. Neo-Assyrian Treaties and Loyalty Oaths. SAA 2. Helsinki: Helsinki University Press, 1988.Google Scholar
Person, Raymond F. The Kings-Isaiah and Kings-Jeremiah Recensions. BZAW 252. Berlin: De Gruyter, 1997.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Person, Raymond F. Deuteronomic History and the Book of Chronicles: Scribal Works in an Oral World. SBLAIL 5. Atlanta: SBL, 2010.Google Scholar
Peters, Norbert. Das Buch Jesus Sirach oder Ecclesiasticus übersetzt und erklärt. EHAT. Münster: Aschendorffsche Verlagsbuchhandlung, 1913.Google Scholar
Pilch, John J.Biblical Leprosy and Body Symbolism.” BTB 11.4 (1981): 108113.Google Scholar
Pitard, Wayne T. Ancient Damascus. Winona Lake, IN: Eisenbrauns, 1987.Google Scholar
Pittl, Simone. “The Disabled Body in Selected Ancient Near Eastern Omen-Texts.” Paper presented at Recontre Assyriologique Internationale. Genf-Bern, June 22–26, 2015.Google Scholar
Plantholt, Irene S. “The Image of Divine Healers: Healing Goddesses and the Legitimization of the Asû in the Mesopotamian Medical Marketplace.” PhD diss., The University of Pennsylvania, 2017.Google Scholar
Post, Jerrold M., and Robins, Robert S.. When Illness Strikes the Leader: The Dilemma of the Captive King. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1993.Google Scholar
Preuss, Horst Dietrich, Verspottung fremder Religionen im Alten Testament. BWANT 5.12. Stuttgart: Kohlhammer, 1971.Google Scholar
Price Herndl, Diane. The Invalid Woman: Figuring Feminine Illness in American Fiction and Culture 1840–1940. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1993.Google Scholar
Provan, Iain W. 1 & 2 Kings. UBCS. Grand Rapids, MI: Baker Books, 1995.Google Scholar
Provan, Iain W.Why Barzillai of Gilead (1 Kings 2:7)? Narrative Art and the Hermeneutic of Suspicion in 1 Kings 1–2.” TynBul 46.1 (1995): 103116.Google Scholar
Rad, Gerhard von.Der Anfang der Geschichtsschreibung im Alten Israel.” Archiv für Kulturgeschichte 32 (1944): 142.Google Scholar
Rad, Gerhard von. Theologie des Alten Testaments. Band I: Die Theologie der geschichtlichen Überlieferungen Israels. 2nd ed. Munich: Kaiser, 1958.Google Scholar
Rad, Gerhard von. Old Testament Theology Volume 1: The Theology of Israel’s Historical Traditions. Louisville, KY: Westminster John Knox, 2001.Google Scholar
Rad, Gerhard von. Weisheit in Israel: Mit einem Anhang neu herausgegeben von Bernd Janowski. 4th ed. Neukirchen-Vluyn: Neukirchener Theologie, 2013.Google Scholar
Raphael, Rebecca. Biblical Corpora: Representations of Disability in Hebrew Biblical Literature. New York: T & T Clark, 2008.Google Scholar
Raphael, Rebecca.Disability, Identity, and Otherness in Persian Period Israelite Thought.” In Imagining the Other and Constructing Israelite Identity in Persian-Period Israelite Thought. LHBOTS 456. Edited by Ben Zvi, Ehud and Edelman, Diana V., 277296. London: Bloomsbury T & T Clark, 2015.Google Scholar
Reed, Annette Y.Ancient Jewish Sciences and the Historiography of Judaism.” In Ancient Jewish Sciences and the History of Knowledge in the Second Temple Period. Edited by Ben-Dov, Jonathan and Sanders, Seth L., 197256. New York: New York University Press, 2014.Google Scholar
Reiner, Erica.Lipšur-Litanies.” JNES 15 (1956): 134141.Google Scholar
Reiner, Erica. Šurpu: A Collection of Sumerian and Akkadian Incantations. AfOBeih 11. Graz: Biblio Verlag, 1958.Google Scholar
Reiterer, Friedrich V.The Sociological Significance of the Scribe as the Teacher of Wisdom in Ben Sira.” In Scribes Sages and Seers: The Sage in the Eastern Mediterranean World. Edited by Perdue, Leo, 218243. Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 2008.Google Scholar
Renger, Johannes.Kranke, Krüppel, Debile – eine Randgruppe im Alten Orient?” In Außenseiter und Randgruppen: Beiträge zu einer Sozialgeschichte des Alten Orients. Edited by Haas, Volkert, 113126. Xenia 32. Konstanz: Universitätsverlag, 1992.Google Scholar
Riley, William. King and Cultus in Chronicles: Worship and the Reinterpretation of History. JSOTSup 160. Sheffield: JSOT Press, 1993.Google Scholar
Ringgren, Helmer.מעים-mē’îm.” TDOT 8 (1997): 458463.Google Scholar
Ritter, Edith.Magical Expert (=ĀŠIPU) and Physician (=ASÛ): Notes on Two Complementary Professions.” In Studies in Honor of Benno Landsberger. Edited by Güterbock, Hans G. and Jacobsen, Thorkild, 299321. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1965.Google Scholar
Robinson, Joseph. The First Book of Kings. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1972.Google Scholar
Robinson, Joseph. The Second Book of Kings. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1976.Google Scholar
Rofé, Alexander. The Prophetical Stories: The Narratives about the Prophets in the Hebrew Bible: Their Literary Type and History. Jerusalem: Magnes, 1988.Google Scholar
Rosenberg, Charles, and Golden, Janet, eds. Framing Disease: Studies in Cultural History. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 1992.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Rost, Leonhard. Die Überlieferung von der Thronnachfolge Davids. BWANT 6/3. Kohlhammer: Stuttgart, 1926.Google Scholar
Rost, Leonhard. The Succession to the Throne of David. Translated by Rutter, M. D. and Gunn, D. M.. HTIBS 1. Sheffield: Almond Press, 1982.Google Scholar
Rothstein, David.Hezekiah’s Prayer and Childlessness: Variant Forms of a Tradition as Reflected in LXX, Josephus and Rabbinic Sources.” ZAW 128.2 (2016): 267283.Google Scholar
Rouillard, Hedwige. “Rephaim-רפאים.” DDD, 692–700.Google Scholar
Rudolph, Wilhelm.Der Aufbau der Asa-Geschichte (2 Chr. XIV–XVI).” VT 2.4 (1952): 367371.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Rudolph, Wilhelm. Chronikbücher. HAT 21. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 1955.Google Scholar
Rudolph, Wilhelm.Ussias Haus der Freiheit.” ZAW 89 (1977): 418.Google Scholar
Rudnig, Thilo A. Davids Thron: Redaktionskritische Studien zur Geschichte von der Thronnachfolge Davids. BZAW 358. Berlin: De Gruyter, 2006.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ruffing, Andreas. Jahwehkrieg als Weltmetapher: Studien zu Jahwehkriegstexten des chronistischen Sondergutes. SBB 24. Stuttgart: Katholisches Bibelwerk, 1992.Google Scholar
Ruprecht, Eberhard.Enstehung und zeitgeschichtlicher Bezug der Erzählung von der Designation Hasaels durch Elisa (2 Kön 8:7–15).” VT 28 (1978): 7382.Google Scholar
Sasson, Victor.Murderers, Usurpers, or What?: Hazael, Jehu, and the Tell Dan Old Aramaic Inscription.” UF 28 (1996): 547554.Google Scholar
Sauer, Georg. Jesus Sirach / Ben Sira: Übersetzt und erklärt. ATD. Apokryphen Band 1. Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 2000.Google Scholar
Sauerwein, Ruth. Elischa: Eine redaktions- und religionsgeschichtliche Studie. Beiträge zur Zeitschrift für die alttestamentliche Wissenschaft 465. Berlin: De Gruyter, 2013.Google Scholar
Schaudig, Hanspeter. Die Inschriften Kyros des Großen samt den in ihrem Umfeld entstandenen Tendenzschriften: Textausgabe und Grammatik. AOAT 256. Münster: Ugarit-Verlag, 2001.Google Scholar
Schiefsky, Mark J. Hippocrates on Ancient Medicine: Translated with Introduction and Commentary. SAM 28. Leiden: Brill, 2005.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Schipper, Jeremy. Disability Studies and the Hebrew Bible: Figuring Mephibosheth in the David Story. LHBOTS 441. London: T & T Clark, 2006.Google Scholar
Schipper, Jeremy.Disabling Israelite Leadership: 2 Samuel 6:23 and Other Images of Disability in the Deuteronomistic History.” In This Abled Body: Rethinking Disabilities in Biblical Studies. Edited by Avalos, Hector, Melcher, Sarah J., and Schipper, Jeremy, 103113. SemeiaSt 55. Atlanta: SBL, 2007.Google Scholar
Schipper, Jeremy.Embodying Deuteronomistic Theology in 1 Kings 15:22–24.” In Bodies, Embodiment and Theology of the Hebrew Bible. Edited by Kamionkowski, S. Tamar and Kim, Wonil, 7789. New York: T & T Clark, 2010.Google Scholar
Schipper, Jeremy. Disability & Isaiah’s Suffering Servant. BR. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Schipper, Jeremy.Joshua–Second Kings.” In The Bible and Disability: A Commentary. Edited by Melcher, Sarah J., Parsons, Mikeal C., and Yong, Amos, 93120. Waco, TX: Baylor University Press, 2017.Google Scholar
Schmid, Konrad.The Emergence and Disappearance of the Separation between the Pentateuch and the Deuteronomistic History in Biblical Studies.” In Pentateuch, Hexateuch, or Enneateuch? Identifying Literary Works in Genesis through Kings, 1124. AIL 8. Atlanta: SBL, 2011.Google Scholar
Schmidt, Ludwig, Menschlicher Erfolg und Jahwehs Initiative. WMANT 38. Neukirchen-Vluyn: Neukirchener Verlag, 1970.Google Scholar
Schmitt, Hans-Christoph. Elisa: Traditionsgeschichtliche Untersuchungen zur vorklassischen nordisraelitischen Prophetie. Göttingen: Gütersloher, 1972.Google Scholar
Schmitt, Rüdiger. Magie im Alten Testament. AOAT 313. Münster: Ugarit-Verlag, 2004.Google Scholar
Schniedewind, William M.Tel Dan Stela: New Light on Aramaic and Jehu’s Revolt.” BASOR 302 (1996): 7590.Google Scholar
Schniedewind, William M. Society and the Promise to David: The Reception History of 2 Samuel 7:1–17. New York: Oxford University Press, 1999.Google Scholar
Schreiner, David B.‘But He Could Not Warm Himself’: Sexual Innuendo and the Place of 1 Kgs 1:1–4.” SJOT 32.1 (2018): 121130.Google Scholar
Schunck, Klaus-Dietrich. Benjmain. BZAW 86. Berlin: Töpelmann, 1963.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Schwartz, Daniel R. 2 Maccabees. CEJL. Berlin: De Gruyter, 2008.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Schweitzer, Steven J. Reading Utopia in Chronicles. New York: T & T Clark, 2007.Google Scholar
Schweitzer, Steven J. The Temple in Samuel-Kings and Chronicles.” In Rewriting Biblical History: Essays on Chronicles and Ben Sira. Edited by Corley, Jeremy and van Grol, Harm, 123138. Berlin: de Gruyter, 2011.Google Scholar
Schwemer, Daniel. Akkadische Rituale aus Ḫattuša: Die Sammeltafel KBO XXXVI 29 und verwandte Fragmente. Heidelberg: Winter, 1998.Google Scholar
Schwemer, Daniel. Abwehrzauber und Behexung: Studien zum Schadenzauberglauben im alten Mesopotamien unter Benutzung von Tzvi Abuschs Kritischem Katalog und Sammlungen im Rahmen des Kooperationsprojekt Corpus of Mesopotamian Anti-Witchcraft Rituals. Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz, 2007.Google Scholar
Scoralick, Ruth.Priester als ‘Boten’ (Mal 2,7) Gottes? Zum Priester-und Prophetenbild des Zwölfprophetenbuches.” In Die unwiderstehliche Wahrheit: Studien zur alttestamentlichen Prophetie. Edited by Lux, Rüdiger, Waschke, Ernst-Joachim, 415430. Leipzig: EVA, 2006.Google Scholar
Scurlock, JoAnn.Physician, Exorcist, Conjurer, Magician: A Tale of Two Healing Professionals.” In Mesopotamian Magic: Textual, Historical and Interpretative Perspectives. Edited by Abusch, Tzvi and van der Toorn, Karel, 6979. AMD 1. Gröningen: Styx, 1999.Google Scholar
Scurlock, JoAnn. Sourcebook for Ancient Mesopotamian Medicine. SBLWAW 36. Atlanta: SBL Press, 2014.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Scurlock, JoAnn, and Andersen, Burton R.. Diagnoses in Assyrian and Babylonian Medicine: Ancient Sources, Translations, and Modern Medical Analyses. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 2005.Google Scholar
Seebass, Horst.Nathan und David in II Sam 12.” ZAW 86 (1974): 203211.Google Scholar
Seebass, Horst.Elisa.” TRE 9 (1982): 506509.Google Scholar
Segal, Moshe Zvi. The Book of Ben Sira Completum. Jerusalem: Bialik Institute, 1997.Google Scholar
Seibert, Eric A. Subversive Scribes and the Solomonic Narrative: A Rereading of 1 Kings 1–11. LHBOTS 436. London: T & T Clark, 2006.Google Scholar
Seiler, Stefan. Die Geschichte von der Thronfolge Davids (2 Sam 9–20; 1 Kön 1–2). BZAW 267. Berlin: De Gruyter, 1998.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Seitz, Christopher. Zion’s Final Destiny: The Development of the Book of Isaiah; A Reassessment of Isa 36–39. Minneapolis: Fortress, 1991.Google Scholar
Selman, Marin J. 2 Chronicles. TOTC 11. Leicester: Inter-Varsity, 1994.Google Scholar
Sergi, Omer.The Composition of Nathan’s Oracle to David (2 Samuel 7:1–17) as a Reflection of Royal Judahite Ideology.” JBL 129.2 (2010): 261279.Google Scholar
Seters, John van. In the Search of History: Historiography in the Ancient World and the Origins of Biblical History. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1983.Google Scholar
Seters, John van. The Biblical Saga of King David. Winona Lake, IN: Eisenbrauns, 2009.Google Scholar
Seybold, Klaus. Das Gebet des Kranken im Alten Testament: Untersuchungen zur Bestimmung und Zuordnung der Krankheits- und Heilungspsalmen. BWANT 99. Stuttgart: Kohlhammer, 1973.Google Scholar
Seybold, Klaus.Elia am Gottesberg.” EvTh 33 (1973): 318.Google Scholar
Seybold, Klaus.חלה-Chālā.” TDOT 4 (1980): 399409.Google Scholar
Sharlach, Tonia M. An Ox of One’s Own: Royal Wives and Religion at the Court of the Third Dynasty of Ur. Berlin: De Gruyter, 2017.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Shin, Deuk-il.The Translation of the Hebrew Term NĪR ‘David’s Yoke’?TynBul 67.1 (2016): 721.Google Scholar
Skehan, Patrick W., and Di Lella, Alexander A.. The Wisdom of Ben Sira: A New Translation with Notes. AB 39. New York: Doubleday, 1987.Google Scholar
Slanski, Kathryn. The Babylonian Entitlement Narûs (Kudurrus): A Study in Their Form and Function. ASOR Books 9. Boston: American School of Oriental Research, 2003.Google Scholar
Smelik, Klaas A. D.Distortion of Old Testament Prophecy: The Purpose of Isaiah xxxvi and xxxvii.” In Crises and Perspectives: Studies in Near Eastern Polytheism, Biblical Theology, Palestinian Archaeology and Intertestamental Literature, 7093. OTS 24. Leiden: Brill, 1986.Google Scholar
Smend, Rudolf. Die Weisheit des Jesus Sirach erklärt. Berlin: Reimer, 1906.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Smend, Rudolf.Das Gesetz und die Völker: Ein Beitrag zur deuteronomistischen Redaktionsgeschichte.” In Probleme biblischer Theologie: Festschrift Gerhard von Rad. Edited by Wolff, Hans Walter, 124137. Munich: Kaiser, 1971.Google Scholar
Smith, Mark S. The Early History of God: Yahweh and the Other Deities in Ancient Israel with a Foreword by Patrick D. Miller. 2nd ed. Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 2002.Google Scholar
Smith, Sidney. Babylonian Historical Texts Relating to the Capture and Downfall of Babylon. London: Methuen, 1924.Google Scholar
Snaith, John G.Biblical Quotations in the Hebrew of Ecclesiasticus.” JTS 18.1 (1967): 112.Google Scholar
Sontag, Susan. Illness As Metaphor and Aids and Its Metaphors. New York: Picador, 1990.Google Scholar
Stade, Bernhard.Miscellen: Anmerkungen zu 2 Kö. 15–21.” ZAW 6 (1886): 156189.Google Scholar
Stadelmann, Helge. Ben Sira als Schriftgelehrter: Eine Untersuchung zum Berufsbild des vor-makkabäischen Sōfēr unter Berücksichtigung seines Verhältnisses zu Priester, Propheten und Weisheitslehrertum. WUNT 2. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 1980.Google Scholar
Starr, Ivan.Notes on Some Published and Unpublished Historical Omens.” JCS 29.3 (1977): 157166.Google Scholar
Steck, Odil Hannes.Die Erzählung von Jahwes Einschreiten gegen die Orakelbefragung Ahasjas (2 Kön 1.2–8.*17).” EvTh 27.10 (1967): 546556.Google Scholar
Steck, Odil Hannes. Überlieferung und Zeitgeschichte in den Elia-Erzählungen. WMANT 26. Neukirchen-Vluyn: Neukirchner Verlag, 1968.Google Scholar
Steenkamp, Yolande.King Ahaziah, the Widow’s Son and the Theology of the Elijah Cycle: A Comparative Study.” OTE 17.4 (2004): 646658.Google Scholar
Steinert, Ulrike, ed. Assyrian and Babylonian Scholarly Text Catalogues: Medicine, Magic and Divination. Die babylonisch-assyrische Medizin in Texten und Untersuchungen 9. Berlin: De Gruyter, 2018.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Stipp, Hermann Josef. Elisha – Propheten – Gottesmänner. Munich: Otilien, 1987.Google Scholar
Stith, D. Matthew. “The Coups of Hazael and Jehu: Building an Historical Narrative.” PhD diss., Princeton Theological Seminary, 2004.Google Scholar
Stöger, Alois.Der Arzt nach Jesus Sirach (38,1–15).” Arzt und Christ 11 (1965): 311.Google Scholar
Strange, John.Joram: King of Israel and Judah.” VT 25.2 (1975): 191201.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Stuart, Douglas K.David’s ‘Lamp’ (1 Kings 11:36 and ‘A Still Small Voice’ (2 Kings 19:12).” BSac 171.681 (2014): 318.Google Scholar
Sukenik, Eliezer L.An Epitaph of Uzziahu King of Judah.” Tarbiz 2 (1931): 288292.Google Scholar
Sweeney, Marvin A. Isaiah 1–4 and the Post-Exilic Understanding of the Isaianic Tradition. Berlin: De Gruyter, 1988.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Sweeney, Marvin A. Isaiah 1–39: With an Introduction to Prophetic Literature. FOTL 16. Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 1996.Google Scholar
Sweeney, Marvin A. I & II Kings: A Commentary. OTL. Louisville, KY: Westminster John Knox, 2007.Google ScholarPubMed
Thiel, Winfried.Deuteronomistische Redaktionsarbeit in den Elia-Erzählungen.” in Congress Volume: Leuven 1989. Edited by Emerton, John A. and Soldán, Tomáš. 148171. VTSup 43. Leiden: Brill, 1991.Google Scholar
Thiel, Winfried.Zur Ursprung und Entfaltung der Elia-Tradition.” In Was suchst du hier Elia? Ein hermeneutisches Arbeitsbuch. Edited by Grünwaldt, Klaus, 2739. Hermeneutica 4. Rheinbach-Merzbach: CMZ, 1995.Google Scholar
Thornton, Timothy C. G.Solomonic Apologetic in Samuel and Kings.” CQR 169 (1968): 159166.Google Scholar
Throntveit, Mark A. When Kings Speak: Royal Speech and Royal Prayer in Chronicles. SBLDS 93. Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1987.Google Scholar
Throntveit, Mark A.The Relationship of Hezekiah to David and Solomon in the Book of Chronicles.” In The Chronicler as Theologian. Edited by Graham, Patrick M., 105121. London: T & T Clark, 2003.Google Scholar
Tigay, Jeffrey.Lō nās lĕḥō, ‘He Had Not Become Wrinkled’ (Deut 34:7).” In Solving Riddles and Untying Knots: Biblical, Epigraphic, and Semitic Studies in Honor of Jonas C. Greenfield. Edited by Zevit, Ziony, Gitin, Seymour, and Sokoloff, Michael, 245250. Winona Lake, IN: Eisenbrauns, 1995.Google Scholar
Tigay, Jeffrey. Deuteronomy. JPSTCS. Philadelphia: Jewish Publication Society, 1996.Google Scholar
Toorn, Karel van der. Sin and Sanction in Israel and Mesopotamia: A Comparative Study. SSN 22. Assen: Van Gorcum, 1985.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Tropper, Josef. Nekromantie: Totenbefragung im Alten Orient und im Alten Testament. AOAT 223. Kevelaer: Butzon & Bercker, 1989.Google Scholar
Tropper, Josef.Eine altaramäische Stelainschrift aus Dan.” UF 25 (1993): 395406.Google Scholar
Tsumura, David T. The First Book of Samuel. NICOT. Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 2007.Google Scholar
Turner, Bryan S.The Body in Western Society: Social Theory and Its Perspectives.” In Religion and the Body. Edited by Coakley, Sarah, 1541. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1997.Google Scholar
Vargon, Shmuel.The Time of Hezekiah’s Illness and the Visit of the Babylonian Delegation.” Maarav 21.1–2 (2014): 3756.Google Scholar
Vaux, Roland de.The Prophets of Baal on Mount Carmel.” In The Bible and the Ancient Near East, 238251. Garden City, NJ: Doubleday, 1971.Google Scholar
Veijola, Timo. Das Königtum in der Beurteilung der deuteronomistischen Historiographie: Eine redaktionsgeschichtliche Untersuchung. AASF 198. Helsinki: Suomalainen Tiedeakatemia, 1975.Google Scholar
Veijola, Timo. Die ewige Dynastie: David und die Entstehung seiner Dynastie nach der deuteronomistischen Darstellung. AASF 193. Helsinki: Suomalainen Tiedeakatemia, 1975.Google Scholar
Veijola, Timo.Salomon-Der Erstgeborene Bathsebas.” In Studies in the Historical Books of the Old Testament. Edited by Emerton, John A., 230250. VTSup 30. Leiden: Brill, 1979.Google Scholar
Veijola, Timo.Depression als menschliche und biblische Erfahrung.” In Offenbarung und Anfechtung: Hermeneutisch-theologische Studien zum Alten Testament. Edited by Veijola, Timo and Dietrich, Walter, 158190. Neukirchen-Vluyn: Neukirchner Verlag, 2007.Google Scholar
Veltri, Giuseppe. Magie und Halakha: Ansätze zu einem empirischen Wissenschaftsbegriff im spätantiken und frühmittelalterlichen Judentum. TSAJ 62. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 1997.Google Scholar
Vogt, Ernst. Der Aufstand Hiskias und die Belagerung Jerusalems. ABIB 106. Rome: Biblical Institute, 1986.Google Scholar
Waerzeggers, Caroline.The Prayer of Nabonidus in the Light of Hellenistic Babylonian Literature.” In Jewish Cultural Encounters in the Ancient Mediterranean and Near Eastern World. Edited by Popović, Mladen, Schoonover, Myles, and Vandenberghe, Marijn, 6475. JSJSup 178. Leiden: Brill, 2017.Google Scholar
Waetzoldt, Hartmut.Der Umgang mit Behinderten in Mesopotamien.” In Behinderung als pädagogische und politische Herausforderung: historische und systematische Aspekte. Edited by Liedtke, Max, 7791. SBSI 14. Bad Heilbrunn: Klinkhardt, 1996.Google Scholar
Wagner, Siegfried.כנע-knʻ.” TDOT 7 (1995): 204210.Google Scholar
Walker, Christopher B. F., and Kramer, Samuel N.. “Cuneiform Tablets in the Collection of Lord Binning.” Iraq 44 (1982): 7086.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Walsh, Jerome T. 1 Kings. Collegeville, PA: Liturgical Press, 1996.Google Scholar
Weidner, Ernst F.Historisches Material in der babylonischen Omina-Literatur.” MAOG 4 (1928–1929): 226240.Google Scholar
Weidner, Ernst F.Texte-Wörter-Sachen.” AfO 13 (1939): 230239.Google Scholar
Weinberg, Joel. Der Chronist in seiner Mitwelt. BZAW 239. Berlin: De Gruyter, 1996.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Weinfeld, Moshe.The Covenant of Grant in the Old Testament and in the Ancient Near East.” JAOS 90.2 (1970): 184203.Google Scholar
Weinfeld, MosheDeuteronomy and the Deuteronomic School. Oxford: Clarendon, 1972.Google Scholar
Weippert, Helga.Die deuteronomistische Beurteilung der Könige von Israel und Juda und das Problem der Redaktion der Königsbücher.” Bib 24 (1980): 301339.Google Scholar
Wellhausen, Julius. Prolegomena to the History of Israel. Edinburgh: Adam & Charles Black, 1885.Google Scholar
Wellhausen, Julius. Prolegomena zur Geschichte Israels. 3rd ed. Berlin: Reimer, 1886.Google Scholar
Wellhausen, Julius. Composition des Hexateuchs und der historischen Bücher des Alten Testaments. 2nd ed. Berlin: Reimer, 1889.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wendell, Susan.Unhealthy Disabled: Treating Chronic Illnesses as Disabilities.” Hypatia 16.4 (2001): 1733.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Werlitz, Jürgen. Die Bücher der Könige. Stuttgart: Katholisches Bibelwerk, 2002.Google Scholar
Werner, Wolfgang. Studien zur alttestamentlichen Vorstellungen vom Plan Jahwes. BZAW 173. Berlin: De Gruyter, 1988.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wette, Wilhelm de. Kritischer Versuch über die Glaubwürdigkeit der Bücher der Chronik mit Hinsicht auf die Geschichte der Mosaischen Bücher und Gesetzgebung. Halle: Schimmelpfennig & Compagnie, 1806.Google Scholar
White, Marsha. “‘The History of Saul’s Rise’: Saulide State Propaganda in 1 Samuel 1–14.” In “A Wise and Discerning Mind”: Essays in Honor of Burke O. Long. Edited by Olyan, Saul M. and Culley, Robert C., 271292. BJS 325. Providence: Brown University Press, 2000.Google Scholar
Whybray, Roger N. The Succession Narrative: A Study of II Samuel 9–20; I Kings 1 and 2. SBT 9.2. London: SCM Press, 1968.Google Scholar
Wicke-Reuter, Ursel. Göttliche Providenz und menschliche Verantwortung bei Ben Sira und in der frühen Stoa. BZAW 298. Berlin: De Gruyter, 2000.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wieringen, Archibald L. H. M. van.The Diseased King and the Diseased City (Isaiah 36–39) as a Reader-Oriented Link between Isaiah 1–39 and Isaiah 40–66.” In Enlarge the Sites of Your Tent. Edited by van Wieringen, Archibald L. H. M. and van der Woude, Annemarieke, 8194. Leiden: Brill, 2010.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wildberger, Hans. Isaiah 1–12: A Commentary. Translated by Trapp, Thomas H.; Minneapolis: Fortress, 1991.Google Scholar
Wildberger, Hans. Isaiah 28–39: A Commentary. Translated by Trapp, Thomas H.; Minneapolis: Fortress, 1991.Google Scholar
Willi, Thomas.Das davididische Königtum in der Chronik.” In Ideales Königtum: Studien zu David und Salomo. Edited by Lux, Rüdiger, 7187. Leipzig: Evangelische Verlagsanstalt, 2005.Google Scholar
Willi, Thomas.Gibt es in der Chronik eine ‘Dynastie Davids’?: Ein Beitrag zur Semantik von בית.” In ‘Der Seine Lust hat am Wort des Herrn!’ Festschrift für Ernst Jenni zum 80. Geburtstag. Edited by Luchsinger, Jurg, Mathys, Hans P., and Saur, Markus, 393404. AOAT 336. Münster: Ugarit Verlag, 2007.Google Scholar
Willi, Thomas.Das Deuteronomistische Geschichtswerk im Spiegel der Chronik.” In Geschichte Israels und das Deuteronomistische Geschichtswerk. Edited by Mommer, P. and Scherer, A., 287300. AOAT 380. Münster: Ugarit Verlag, 2010.Google Scholar
Willi-Plein, Ina.ISam 18–19 und die Davidshausgeschichte.” In David und Saul im Widerstreit: Beiträge zur Auslegung des ersten Samuelbuches. Edited by Dietrich, Walter, 138171. OBO 206. Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 2005.Google Scholar
Williamson, Hugh G. M. Israel in the Book of Chronicles. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1977.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Williamson, Hugh G. M. 1 and 2 Chronicles. NCB. Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 1982.Google Scholar
Williamson, Hugh G. M.The Temple in the Book of Chronicles.” In Templum Amicitiae: Essays on the Second Temple Presented to Ernst Bammel. Edited by Horbury, William, 1531. JSNT 48. Sheffield: JSOT Press, 1991.Google Scholar
Williamson, Hugh G. M. The Book Called Isaiah: Deutero-Isaiah’s Role in Composition and Redaction. Oxford: Clarendon, 1994.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Williamson, Hugh G. M.Hezekiah and the Temple.” In Texts, Temples, and Traditions: A Tribute to Menahem Haran. Edited by Fox, Michael et al., 4752. Winona Lake, IN: Eisenbrauns, 1996.Google Scholar
Willis, John T.The Function of Comprehensive Anticipatory Redactional Joints in 1 Samuel 16–18.” ZAW 85 (1973): 294314.Google Scholar
Wilson, Ian D. Kingship and Memory in Ancient Judah. New York: Oxford University Press, 2017.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Witte, Markus, Schmid, Konrad, Prechel, Doris, and Gertz, Jan Christian, eds. Die deuteronomistischen Geschichtswerke: Redaktions- und religionsgeschichtliche Perspektiven zur “Deuteronomismus” – Diskussion in Tora und Vorderen Propheten. BZAW 365. Berlin: De Gruyter, 2006.Google Scholar
Wolff, Hans Walter.Das Kerygma des deuteronomistischen Geschichtswerks.” ZAW 73.2 (1961): 171186.Google Scholar
Wright, Jacob L.Warfare and Wanton Destruction: A Reexamination of Deuteronomy 20:19–20.” JBL 127.3 (2008):423458.Google Scholar
Würthwein, Ernst. Die Erzählung von der Thronfolge Davids: Theologische oder politische Geschichtsschreibung. ThSt 115. Zurich: Theologischer Verlag, 1974.Google Scholar
Würthwein, Ernst. Die Bücher der Könige: 1. Kön. 17 – 2. Kön. 25: Übersetzt und erklärt. ATD 11.2. Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 1984.Google Scholar
Würthwein, ErnstDie Bücher der Könige 1: Könige 1–16. ATD 11.1. Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 1985.Google Scholar
Wyatt, Nick. Religious Texts from Ugarit. 2nd ed. BS 53. London: Sheffield Academic Press, 2002.Google Scholar
Wynn, Kerry H.First and Second Chronicles–Esther.” In The Bible and Disability: A Commentary. Edited by Melcher, Sarah J., Parsons, Mikeal C., and Yong, Amos, 121158. Waco, TX: Baylor University Press, 2017.Google Scholar
Yadin, Yigal. “The Dial of Ahaz.” Eretz-Israel (1958): 91–96.Google Scholar
Yamada, Shigeo. The Construction of the Assyrian Empire: A Historical Study of the Inscriptions of Shalmaneser III (859–824 BC) Relating to His Campaigns to the West. CHANE 3. Boston: Brill, 2000.Google Scholar
Yamauchi, Edwin M.Nabonidus.” In ISBE, Vol. 3. Edited by Bromiley, Geoffrey W., 468470. Winona Lake, IN: Eerdmans, 1995.Google Scholar
Young, , Robb A., Hezekiah in History and Tradition. VTSup. 156. Leiden: Brill, 2014.Google Scholar
Younger, K. Lawson , Jr. “‘Haza’el, Son of a Nobody’: Some Reflections in Light of Recent Study.” In Writing and Ancient Near Eastern Society: Papers in Honour of Alan R. Millard. Edited by Bienkowski, Piotr, Mee, Christopher, and Slater, Elizabeth, 245270. New York: T & T Clark International, 2005.Google Scholar
Younger, K. Lawson Jr.. A Political History of the Arameans: From Their Origins to the End of Their Polities. Atlanta: SBL, 2016.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Zakovitch, Yair.Assimilation in Biblical Narratives.” In Empirical Models for Biblical Criticism. Edited by Tigay, Jeffrey, 175196. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1985.Google Scholar
Zapff, Burkard.Sir 38:15 als Beispiel der Verknüpfung von Tradition und Innovation bei Jesus Sirach.” Biblica 92 (2011): 347367.Google Scholar
Zeron, Alexander.Die Anmaßung des König Usia im Lichte von Jesajas Berufung: zu 2. Chr 26, 16-22 und Jes. 6,1ff.” ThZ 33.2 (1977): 6568.Google Scholar
Zimran, Yisca.The Covenant Made with David: The King and the Kingdom in 2 Chronicles 21.” VT 64.2 (2014): 305325.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Zsengellér, Jósef.Does Wisdom Come from the Temple: Ben Sira’s Attitude to the Temple of Jerusalem.” In Studies in the Book of Ben Sira. Edited by Zsengellér, Jósef and Xeravits, Géza, 135149. JSJSup127. Leiden: Brill, 2008.Google Scholar
Zucconi, Laura.Aramean Skin Care: New Perspective on Naaman’s Leprosy.” In Sacred History, Sacred Literature: Essays on Ancient Israel, the Bible and Religion in Honor of R. E. Friedman on His Sixtieth Birthday. Edited by Dolansky, Shawna, 169177. Winona Lake, IN: Eisenbrauns, 2008.Google Scholar