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Document Type:Latin Dissertation
Language of Document:English
Record Number:53705
Doc. No:TL23659
Call number:‭MR15220‬
Main Entry:Jake P. Parslow
Title & Author:Seduction in Eden traditionsJake P. Parslow
College:Trinity Western University (Canada)
Date:2005
Degree:M.A.
student score:2005
Page No:146
Abstract:The earliest witness to Gen 4:1b contains a particle that translated into Greek and Aramaic resulted in divergent witnesses. The subject is Cain's birth. One solution entails Cain's descent from an angel. Such ambiguity contributed to the seduction in Eden tradition. The most developed witnesses are preserved in medieval manuscripts, containing earlier traditions. Targum Pseudo-Jonathon provides a witness to the tradition's development. Some Talmud tractates evidence its acceptance. Pirqe De Rabbi Eliezer elaborates greatly with details will be traced back. By defining the tradition, we can search for earlier evidence. Apocryphal and Pseudepigraphic excerpts show Enochic influence on the narrative. Qumranite witnesses show backward reading of fallen angel accounts onto Eden. Groups favoring fallen angel literature considered seduction in Eden. The tradition is evident in the New Testament, for instance, 1 Timothy. 1 John addresses Cain's relationship to the devil. Qumranite and Gospel passages compare enemies to serpents, presupposing the tradition. In sum, influences include: the ambiguity of Gen 4:1b, backward reading Enochic literature onto Eden, and the serpent as a divine being.
Subject:Philosophy, religion and theology; Bible; 0321:Bible
Added Entry:Trinity Western University (Canada)