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The Divine Name Controversy (Anglais) Broché – septembre 1991

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Broché, septembre 1991
EUR 49,95

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--Ce texte fait référence à l'édition Broché.
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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

The most important name in the universe is the personal name of God. However, it is also the most controversial name in existence. Bible scholars and translators have debated whether the name should be vocalized for millennia. Even the group that claims the Divine Name as part of their name, Jehovah's Witnesses, say they aren't sure of the correct pronunciation of God's name. But, if the Almighty gave himself a name, the question is, Is he capable of preserving it in his word the Bible? The author of The Divine Name Controversy (Vol. 1) searched God's name is a great number of Hebrew and Greek manuscripts. What he came up with will captivate the reader. --Ce texte fait référence à l'édition Broché .

Biographie de l'auteur

"Is Almighty God capable of preserving the true pronunciation of his name? Has he? How are the secret Dead Sea Scrolls [DSS] involved?" These questions grace the cover of Carr's first book and are the ones he asked himself while working at the world-renowned Ancient Biblical Manuscript Center (ABMC) in Claremont, California. In October 1989, the official newsletter of the ABMC, The Folio, said: "Dr. Firpo Carr...is currently working...in the Dead Sea Scrolls Inventory Project. At present he is performing an initial inventory of the collection of DSS photos [published and unpublished at the time] at the Center." There he examined the unpublished Dead Sea Scrolls where he found many occurrences of the unique name of the Creator of the Universe. But, according to Jewish tradition, the correct pronunciation of this name has been lost forever. Carr respectfully begs to differ and provides sound logic as to the reasons for his conclusions. He worked with such internationally respected scholars as Professor James A. Sanders, a well known Bible scholar and translator who served as president of the ABMC, and the late Professor Doctor John C. Trever, the first scholar to have had initial contact with the Dead Sea Scrolls. Not only was Professor Trever the director of the Dead Sea Scrolls Project, he was the very first scholar to photograph and announce to the world the existence of the Dead Sea Scrolls back in 1947. For years before his death he was the last living scholar of the small band of scholars who handled the Scrolls shortly after World War II. The Divine Name Controversy (Vol. 1) is the first book of its kind, containing the first information on the unpublished Dead Sea Scrolls. It is an in-depth consideration of the most popular name in the most popular book in history: the Holy Bible. --Ce texte fait référence à l'édition Broché .

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Amazon.com: 3.2 étoiles sur 5 5 commentaires
15 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Author Brings to Light a Long Overdue Topic 20 janvier 2012
Par Kingfisher Memorial Library - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
The Author has brought to light a very important topic and therefore deserves the purview of all those having an interest in the Bible. The previous negative comment suggested that Dr. Carr does not have the qualifications to write such a book. However, at the outset, I did not see any place in the book preview nor in the front or back cover, where Dr. Firpo W. Carr claims to have a degree in "biblical languages" as the other commentator said. Obviously Dr. Carr has some type of doctorate degree. In my humble opinion this does not disqualify him from writing a much needed book that brings to light the divine name controversy. After all, Jesus own apostles were men "unlettered and ordinary" except perhaps the apostle Paul and maybe Luke. Jesus himself did not have a degree, but was rather a "carpenter's son". However Dr. Carr does claim to be a Bible scholar. By definition a scholar "has a sharp focus that delimits the area of inquiry in which s/he works. He works to develop a complex, depth and sophisticated understanding of any of the topics of study". Therefore anyone who applies himself and devotes his life to a particular study can become a scholar.

Rather than losing the focus of this discussion to such matters, more importantly, even though there may be some inaccuracies, the topic itself is hugely important. If you were the author of a book and the publisher left out your name from the credits and merely quoted you as the "Writer" this would be an outrage. On the other hand, to leave out the author's name from the Bible in more than 7000 locations, as many Bible publishers do, this is an abomination! Therefore Dr. Carr brings up a long overdue subject which is customarily shrouded with prejudice and conspiracy. Dr. Carr deserves the credit for bringing this issue into the lime-light. Other honest individuals are also bringing this to light, such as the producers of the new Divine Name King James Bible. Therefore, as a library director, I will go ahead and order this book for my patrons.
6 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Who has the right to remove the Divine Name 1 décembre 2013
Par Dokimazo - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I have been a student of biblical languages for over 20 years and have researched the usage and non usage of the Divine Name. This has caused me quite a lot of discomfort and scratching my head in disbelief. How a name (tetragrammaton YHWH) can be erased almost 7,000 times and no one really care has baffled me. I have a copy of the lenningrad codex and there it is, Dead sea Scrolls and there it is. Alleppo Codex there it is. From the Ketef Hinnom and Moabite Stone to Fouad 266 there it is. Nahal Hever Minor Prophets(8HevXIIqr) there it is. Biblia Hebraica Stuttgartensia there it is 6,828 times. I would challenge anyone to show me in any manuscript earlier than 2nd century CE where the divine name is not there. I have read Gertoux's book "The Name Of God Y.EH.OW.AH...", I have read Carr's book, "The Divine Name Controversy", Keith E. Johnson's book, " His Hallowed Name Revealed Again", Lynn Lundquist's book "The Tetragrammaton and the Christian Greek Scriptures", and many others, Nehemia Gordon, Stafford, Rolf Furuli (Lecturer in Semitic Languages),Moses Maimodides's "The Guide Of The Perplexed". So Please excuse me, but I see nothing but extreme bias. It was under inspiration that it was put there. If you remove it or ignore its presence in the text, you have blatantly ignored its Author who put it in the original text.
19 internautes sur 19 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 A Bible scholar's view of the pronounciation "Jehovah". 16 mai 1997
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
God has a name. So why is it that many English Bible translations have replaced it with the title "LORD" in all capital letters? Why is it that the King James Version has the name standing by itself only 4 times? On the other hand, why do some versions like the American Standard Version include it over 6,000 times in the OT? And why do even fewer contain it in the NT? And is the correct pronounciation of the divine name Jehovah or Yahweh? Dr. Firpo W. Carr, a recent Bible scholar who has earned his PHd in biblical languages, discusses and answers those and other questions.He is well qualified to do so; he has examined several Hebrew manuscripts of the Bible, including the Lenigrad Codex. He was also the first to take photographs of the Dead Sea scrolls which were later saved in electronic format
0 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Jehovah witness propaganda 8 novembre 2015
Par Titus - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This book has a lot of interesting topics discussed. But the discussion is SEVERELY biased. The author fails to state that his approach is theologically motivated. He lacks a convincing argument or evidence supporting Jehovah as the divine name.
6 internautes sur 24 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
1.0 étoiles sur 5 Do Not Purchase the DNC 1 21 juillet 2011
Par Amazon customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
The "May 15, 1997" posting regarding "Dr. Firpo W. Carr, a recent Bible scholar who has earned his PHd in biblical languages" is misleading since Carr has never held any degrees in biblical languages. Additionally, because Carr viewed and supposedly photographed "several Hebrew manuscripts of the Bible, including the Leni[n]grad Codex" that did not make him "well qualified" to write "The Divine Name Controversy, Vol. 1." In fact, that volume is riddled with foolish blunders that have not been revised for many years. Neither was Carr "the first to take photographs of the Dead Sea Scrolls which were later saved in electronic format." It is not worth purchasing a copy of the DNC 1. The most reliable information on God's sacred name can be found in Bible scholar Gerard Gertoux's 2002 study.
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