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Document Type:Latin Dissertation
Language of Document:English
Record Number:54213
Doc. No:TL24167
Call number:‭3350686‬
Main Entry:Bradley Walter Root
Title & Author:From Antipas to Agrippa II: Galilee in the first-century CEBradley Walter Root
College:University of California, San Diego
Date:2009
Degree:Ph.D.
student score:2009
Page No:284
Abstract:This dissertation argues against the widespread belief among current scholars that Galilee experienced extensive Hellenization, rapid urbanization, and a socio-economic crisis in the first-century C.E. as a result of major socio-economic changes initiated by Herod the Great and his successors. My research indicates that earlier studies allowed the textual evidence to have an undue influence on the way that scholars interpret the archaeological evidence, and vice-versa. Unlike previous studies on Early Roman Galilee, the dissertation begins by attempting to interpret each source for the region individually and without recourse to other sources. After establishing what each source says on its own about Galilee, the dissertation analyzes the data as a whole and offers a reconstruction of Galilean society in the first-century C.E. that better reflects the available evidence. The major findings are that the region was politically stable until the Great Revolt of 66 C.E., that the region was much less Hellenized than some prominent scholars claim, that the urbanization process initiated by Herod Antipas had less of a negative immediate impact on Galilean society than modern scholars usually assume, and that Galilee was not experiencing any unusual or severe socio-economic problems prior to the revolt.
Subject:Philosophy, religion and theology; Social sciences; Galilee; Josephus, Flavius; First century; Jesus Christ; Herod Antipas, Tetrarch of Galilee; Social history; Israel; Biblical studies; Middle Eastern history; Ancient history; Judaic studies; 0751:Judaic studies; 0321:Biblical studies; 0579:Ancient history; 0333:Middle Eastern history
Added Entry:D. Goodblatt
Added Entry:University of California, San Diego