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Document Type:Latin Dissertation
Language of Document:English
Record Number:54952
Doc. No:TL24906
Call number:‭3255591‬
Main Entry:James M. Street
Title & Author:The significance of the ark narrative of 1 Chronicles to the history of Israel's religionJames M. Street
College:Dallas Theological Seminary
Date:2006
Degree:Ph.D.
student score:2006
Page No:319
Abstract:This dissertation argues that there is only one author responsible for the second part of the ark narrative (1 Chr 15--16). The lists and unique material that are found within the narrative play an important literary role in the work. Other parts of Chronicles are also open to redaction criticism. In both the genealogies (1 Chr 1--9) and David's organization of the cult and civil servants in preparation for Solomon's reign (1 Chr 23--27), it is argued that they too require a single author. This makes the role of the clergy one of the Chronicler's own emphasis, which means that David's organization of the clergy portrays Israel as a cultic community. It is worship planned by David and carried out under the authority of the Levites and priests that is consistently emphasized throughout the book. Chronicles was a long-neglected book but that has changed. Chapter two overviews the history of research. Chapter three looks at the literary issues and examines the narrative from a literary prospective. Chapter four analyzes the various literary theories and explains why each can no longer be sustained. Then it examines the ark narrative as the possible thematic and theological foundation of the book. Chapter five is an exegetical analysis of the ark narrative which does not ignore the lists of the priests and Levites because they are part of the Chronicler's work. Chapter six studies the theology of the ark narrative which ultimately leads the research to a study of worship. The conclusion of this study is that the Chronicler emphasized the role of the clergy. He does this because of his desire to help postexilic readers understand that the worship that now takes place in the second temple is just as legitimate as that of the first temple because both are grounded in Mosaic traditions and because David instituted the worship of the first temple, which is the same worship that was to take place in the Chronicler's day.
Subject:Philosophy, religion and theology; Ark narrative; Chronicles 1; Israel; Religion; Second Temple Period; Religious history; Bible; Theology; 0320:Religious history; 0321:Bible; 0469:Theology
Added Entry:E. H. Merrill
Added Entry:Dallas Theological Seminary