Drawing inspiration from the widely recognized parody of Ps 8:5 in Job 7:17a18, this study inquires whether other allusions to the Psalms might likewise contribute to the dialogue between Job, his friends, and God. An intertextual analysis reveals six psalms (1, 8, 39, 73, 107, 139) that serve as subtexts in the Job dialogue. The dialogue thus created between Job and these psalms indicates the concern the book has with the proper response to suffering and the role the interpretation of authoritative texts may play in that reaction.81 Whether or not the book can be dated that late and the authora#39;s knowledge of the HB can be considered that exhaustive, interaction with a developing HB is ... 80 Yohan Pyeon, You Have Not Spoken What Is RightAboutMe: Intertextuality and the Book ofJob (SBLit 45; New York: Lang, 2003), 66. ... For his linguistic and socio-religious rea- sons for this uncharacteristically late date, see 14a15, 244.
|Title||:||My Psalm Has Turned into Weeping|
|Publisher||:||Walter de Gruyter - 2012-10-30|