By Raymond F. Person
Individual concludes that the Deuteronomic school's redactional job persisted into the postexilic interval. partly I, he first reviews the commonly-held end that the Deuteronomic university ceased within the Exile. He then provides facts that implies that the Deuteronomic redactions of the Deuteronomic historical past and Jeremiah endured into the postexilic interval. this facts is of 2 forms: (1) Deuteronomic phrasing within the postexilic additions present in the MT and (2) the topics of go back and restoratin as vaticinia ex eventu. partially II, the belief that the Detueronomic tuition persisted within the postexilic interval is strengthened with extra proof within the kind of Deuteronomic phrasing within the redactional fabric of moment Zechariah. adapting the technique utilized by means of J Philip Hyatt and others to Jeremiah, individual argues that Zechariah used to be redacted via the Deuteronomic institution with the addition of the Deuteronomic prose in Zechariah 9-14. partially III, individual reviews at the attainable social surroundings of the Deuteronomic tuition in postexilic Yehud in addition to its theology during this atmosphere.
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Extra info for Second Zechariah & the Deuteronomic School (JSOT Supplement)
33 against MT, Rote" concluded that MT-Deut. 33, 36, 21b, 23 are additions from a Deuteronomic redactor using both a D source and a P source. 19. 'Joshua 20', p. 145. See also A. Rofe, 'The History of the Cities of Refuge in Biblical Law', in Studies in Bible (ScrHier, 31; ed. S. Japhet; Jerusalem: Magnes, 1986), pp. 205-39. Here Rofe compared Exod. 13; Num. 9-34; Deut. 41-43; Deut. 1-13; and Josh. 20. From this comparison, he concluded that the second stage of the development of the cities of refuge, represented in Num.
43 Closely related to this use 34. Rof£, 'Joshua 20', p. 137-39. The translation is Rofg's. See also Tov, 'Growth of the Book of Joshua', p. 335. 35. Tov, 'Growth of the Book of Joshua', p. 336. The translation is TOY'S. 36. Weinfeld, Deuteronomy and the Deuteronomic School, p. 336. 37. Tov, 'Growth of the Book of Joshua', p. 336. The translation is Tov's. 38. Weinfeld, Deuteronomy and the Deuteronomic School, p. 342. 39. Tov, 'Growth of the Book of Joshua', p. 336. The translation is Tov's. 40.
35, 133, 299). Also, his terminology for the group to which II Zech belonged varies: 'tradition', 'traditio-circle', 'group', 'school' and 'circle'. Such inconsistency may suggest that Mason understands the individual responsible for II Zech as a prophet who belonged to a Zecharianic school of prophets (see especially 'Relation of Zech 9-14 to Proto-Zechariah', p. 238; 'Use of Earlier Biblical Material in Zechariah 9-14', p. 133). 36 Second Zechariah and the Deuteronomic School II Zech. 99 In other words, in this analogy he used the relationship between the historical Jeremiah and the Deuteronomic prose in Jer to describe the relationship between I Zech and II Zech.