1. Old Testament Pseudepigrapha Iirejected Scriptures In The Bible
  2. Old Testament Pseudepigrapha Pdf
  3. Pseudepigrapha Online For Free
  4. List Of Pseudepigrapha Books
  5. Apocrypha Pseudepigrapha Old Testament
  6. Pseudepigrapha Books

Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Old Testament Pseudepigrapha: More Noncanonical Scriptures by James Davila, Richard Bauckham and Alex Panayotov (2013, Paperback) at the best online prices at eBay! Free shipping for many products! New Testament apocrypha: more noncanonical scriptures / Published: (2016) The Old Testament pseudepigrapha / Published: (1983) The Old Testament Pseudepigrapha: patriarchs and prophets in early Judaism / by: Russell, D. 1916- Published: (1987). Expansions of Old Testament and other legends. The Letter of Aristeas (Jewish, c. 200–150 BCE) Jubilees (Jewish, c. 150–100 BCE) Martyrdom and Ascension of Isaiah (has three sections, the first Jewish from c. 100 BCE, and 2nd and 3rd sections are Christian. The second from c. CE, and the third— Testament of Hezekiah, c. Old Testament Pseudepigrapha and the Scriptures Eibert Tigchelaar Traditionally, the phenomenon of Old Testament Pseudepigrapha has been related to the canonization of the Hebrew Bible (or, at least, of the Law and the Prophets), and to the belief that prophecy and inspiration had ended with Ezra. Welcome To Pseudepigrapha, Apocrypha and Sacred Writings. I have an interest in all documents that even might be classified as Holy. While there are a lot of sites out there that have portions of what I am interested in, this site is a collection of all I have found.

Pseudepigrapha are falsely attributed works, texts whose claimed author is not the true author, or a work whose real author attributed it to a figure of the past.[1] Some of these works may have originated among Jewish Hellenizers, others may have Christian authorship in character and origin.[2]Big brother monitoring tool free download.

Apocalyptic and related works[edit]

  • 1 (Ethiopic Apocalypse of) Enoch (Jewish, c. 200 BCE–50 BCE)
  • 2 (Slavonic Apocalypse of) Enoch (Jewish, c. 30 BCE–70 CE)
  • 3 (Hebrew Apocalypse of) Enoch (Jewish, in present form from c. 108 CE-135 CE)
  • Sibylline Oracles (both Jewish and Christian, c. 2nd cent. BCE–7th cent. CE)
  • Treatise of Shem (c. near end of first cent. BCE)[3]
  • Apocryphon of Ezekiel (mostly lost, original form c. late 1st cent. BCE)
  • Apocalypse of Zephaniah (mostly lost, original form c. late 1st cent. BCE)
  • 4 Ezra (original Jewish form after 70 CE, final Christian additions later)
  • Greek Apocalypse of Ezra (present form is Christian c. 9th cent. CE with both Jewish and Christian sources)
  • Vision of Ezra (a Christian document dating from 4th to 7th cent. CE)
  • Questions of Ezra (Christian, but date is imprecise)
  • Revelation of Ezra (Christian and sometime before 9th cent. CE)
  • Apocalypse of Sedrach (present form is Christian from c. 5th cent. with earlier sources)
  • 2 (Syriac Apocalypse of) Baruch (Jewish, from c. 100 CE)
  • 3 (Greek Apocalypse of) Baruch (Christian utilizing Jewish sources, c. 1st–2nd cent. CE)
  • Apocalypse of Abraham (Jewish primarily, c. 70–150 CE)
  • Apocalypse of Adam (Gnostic derived from Jewish sources from c. the 1st cent. CE)
  • Apocalypse of Elijah (both Jewish and Christian, c. 150–275 CE)
  • Apocalypse of Daniel (present form c. 9th cent. CE, but contains Jewish sources from c. 4th cent. CE).
Old Testament Pseudepigrapha Iirejected Scriptures

Testaments[edit]

  • Testaments of the Twelve Patriarchs (current form is Christian, c. 150–200 CE, but Levi, Judah, and Naphtali are Jewish and date before 70 CE and probably 2nd–1st cent. BCE)
  • Testament of Job (Jewish, c. late 1st cent. BCE)
  • Testaments of the Three Patriarchs (Jewish Testaments of Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob from c. 100 CE which are linked with the Christian Testament of Isaac and Jacob)
  • Testament of Moses (Jewish, from c. early 1st cent. CE)
  • Testament of Solomon (Jewish, current form c. 3rd cent. CE, but earliest form c. 100 CE)
  • Testament of Adam (Christian in current form c. late 3rd cent. CE, but used Jewish sources from c. 150–200 CE).

Old Testament Pseudepigrapha Iirejected Scriptures In The Bible

Expansions of Old Testament and other legends[edit]

Old Testament Pseudepigrapha Pdf

  • The Letter of Aristeas (Jewish, c. 200–150 BCE)
  • Jubilees (Jewish, c. 150–100 BCE)
  • Martyrdom and Ascension of Isaiah (has three sections, the first Jewish from c. 100 BCE, and 2nd and 3rd sections are Christian. The second from c. 2nd cent. CE, and the third— Testament of Hezekiah, c. 90–100 CE)
  • Joseph and Asenath (Jewish, c. 100 CE)
  • Life of Adam and Eve (Jewish, c. early to middle 1st cent. CE)
  • Pseudo-Philo (Jewish, c. 66–135 CE)
  • Lives of the Prophets (Jewish, c. early 1st cent. CE with later Christian additions)
  • Ladder of Jacob (earliest form is Jewish dating from late 1st cent. CE. One chapter is Christian)
  • 4 Baruch (Jewish original but edited by a Christian, c. 100–110 CE)
  • Jannes and Jambres (Christian in present form, but dependent on earlier Jewish sources from c. 1st cent. BCE)
  • History of the Rechabites (Christian in present form dating c. 6th cent. CE, but contains some Jewish sources before 100 CE)
  • Eldad and Modat (forged on basis of Numbers 11.26–29, before the 1st CE is now lost, but quoted in Shepherd of Hermas c. 140 CE)
  • History of Joseph (Jewish, but difficult to date).

Wisdom and philosophical literature[edit]

  • Ahiqar (Jewish dating from late 7th or 6th cent. BCE and cited in Apocryphal Tobit)
  • 3 Maccabees (Jewish, c. 1st cent. BCE)
  • 4 Maccabees (Jewish, c. before 70 CE)
  • Pseudo-Phocylides (Jewish maxims attributed to 6th cent. Ionic poet, c. 50 BCE–100 CE)
  • The Sentences of the Syriac Menander (Jewish, c. 3rd cent. CE).

Prayers, Psalms, and Odes[edit]

  • More Psalms of David (Jewish psalms from c. 3rd cent. BCE to 100 CE)
  • Prayer of Manasseh (sometimes in Apocrypha, Jewish from c. early 1st cent. CE)
  • Psalms of Solomon (Jewish, c. 50–5 BCE)
  • Hellenistic Synagogal Prayers (Jewish, c. 2nd–3rd cent. CE)
  • Prayer of Joseph (Jewish, c. 70–135)
  • Prayer of Jacob (mostly lost Jewish document from c. 4th cent. CE)
  • Odes of Solomon (Christian but influenced by Judaism and probably also Qumran, c. 100 CE)
Old Testament Pseudepigrapha Iirejected Scriptures

See also[edit]

  • Apocrypha for books rejected by Jews but accepted by some Christians
  • New Testament apocrypha for books in the style of the New Testament

References[edit]

Pseudepigrapha Online For Free

  1. ^Bauckham, Richard; 'Pseudo-Apostolic Letters', Journal of Biblical Literature, Vo. 107, No. 3, September 1988, pp.469–494.
  2. ^The following list is based on James H. Charlesworth, The Old Testament Pseudepigrapha, Garden City: Doubleday & Company, 1983-1985 (two volumes).
  3. ^Treatise of Shem

Bibliography[edit]

List Of Pseudepigrapha Books

  • Lee Martin McDonald, The Origin of the Bible: A Guide for the Perplexed, London: T & T Clark, 2011.

External links[edit]

Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=List_of_Old_Testament_pseudepigrapha&oldid=987078358'

I can’t find any solid information on the Old Testament Pseudepigrapha [Ed. note: (Greek, “falsely attributed”) Jewish writings of the period between the Old and New Testament, which were attributed to authors who did not actually write them] and why these books are not consider inspired scripture. I know they are considered false writings, but why?Are the Old Testament Pseudepigrapha and the Old Testament Apocrypha considered the same thing? Could the Old Testament Pseudepigrapha be just a branch of the Old Testament Apocrypha? And therefore the same principles are applied to the Pseudepigrapha and the Apocrypha about why they are not considered scripture?

The books that you are referring to did not meet the standards of canonization. I suggest you read From God to Us: How We Got Our Bible by Norman Geisler and William Nix. The Apocrypha is a different set of works that have traditionally been handed down along with the Old Testament by some Christians but not Jews. It is recognized as canonical by the Roman Catholic Church and the Eastern Orthodox church, but not Protestants who acknowledge its importance as intertestamental literature and even consider it helpful to read for spiritual development, but do not accord it the same status as Scripture. There are multiple theological and historical problems with these books. And their authorship remains unknown.

Apocrypha Pseudepigrapha Old Testament

Dr. Lawrence Terlizzese

Posted Dec. 2, 2013

© 2013 Probe Ministries

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