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Accordingly, we can further say that other topics, for example statements by the sages or other matters, were also collected in certain sugyot in the Talmud as a three-fold sugya (in folklore, there is a common "rule of three" utilized in various folk tales) (Olrik 1965, 133; Noy 1971, 198), where the redactors found this possible or appropriate.
The differences between Chronicles and Samuel-Kings may be indicative of the way that redactors bound the Torah to the Former Prophets, and therefore can serve as an example of how ancient traditions were expanded.
This light flick is a common phenomenon when using standard redactors from most vendors.
customers' abilities and expectations," and the redactor of
Through close literary reading (with credit to other scholars, notably Jonah Fraenkel and Ofra Meir), comparison with parallel passages in other rabbinic sources (especially the Yerushalmi), and attention to the larger context in which the passage has been situated (by the redactors), Rubenstein aims to uncover the process of the reworking of traditions and what it teaches us about the cultural values of the Staminaitic editors.
In his noteworthy previous books, Talmudic Stories: Narrative Art, Composition, and Culture (1999) and The Culture of the Babylonian Talmud (2003), Rubenstein (Talmud and Rabbinic literature, New York U.) argued that the redactors of the Babylonian Talmud (aka the Bavli), the Stammaim, creatively reworked Talmudic narratives.
The revisions to this picture by both redactors are astonishing and again work to transform the history recorded in the ledger.
Aspects of this view are reflected, adjusted, or rejected by the authors and redactors of Christian scriptures.
In this she means both literary expressions themselves, in the sense of poetic, exegetical or scientific texts, and in the sense of physical manuscripts owned by particular individuals, transferred from place to place in the diaspora, and recreated by scribes, redactors and ad hoc scribblers of notes on the pages of these manuscripts and later printed versions.
The prophecies were inserted by thirteenth-century redactors into copies of Wace's Roman de Brut.
This is the liberation of suppressed women, marginalized by biblical authors, editors, and redactors, finding their own voices in today's world.
As Kastan demonstrates, the Acts and Monuments as it came to exist in the "English imagination" is not one book; "rather, it is several different books, each reflecting the particular interests of its editors, redactors, abridgers, and publishers every bit as much as they reflect Foxe's own concerns" (129).