Cor de Vos
© Doering

Antrittsvorlesung apl. Prof. Dr. Cor de Vos

Am Mittwoch, den 23.10.2019, erhielt Cor(nelis) de Vos von Dekan Prof. Dr. Hans-Peter Großhans seine Ernennungsurkunde zum außerplanmäßigen Professor an der Ev.-theol. Fakultät der WWU Münster. Apl. Prof. Dr. Cor de Vos hielt im Anschluss daran im bis auf den letzten Platz besetzten Seminarraum ETH 302 seine Antrittsvorlesung zum Thema „Unter dem Fluch versus Leben aus dem Glauben. Eine räumliche Analyse von Gal 3,10–14“.

Dr. Bärry Hartog
© Bärry Hartog

Dr. Bärry Hartog (Groningen) is Humboldt Research Fellow at the IJD (2019–20), hosted by Professor Doering

From October 2019 until September 2020, Dr. Bärry Hartog will be residing as Humboldt Postdoctoral Fellow at the Institutum Judaicum Delitzschianum, hosted by Prof. Dr. Lutz Doering. Hartog studied Theology and Semitic Languages in Leiden and obtained his PhD from KU Leuven in 2015. He is currently a Postdoctoral Researcher at the Protestant Theological University in Groningen, the Netherlands.

Dr. Hartog’s main research interests are ancient Judaism in the context of the Graeco-Roman world, ancient textual scholarship, and the formation of identity in complex societies. During the tenure of his Humboldt, he will be working on a project called “Identities on the Move: Jewish, Christian, and Greek Travel Narratives from the Early Roman Empire.” This project investigates the connection between descriptions of travel, intercultural encounters, and the cultural and religious identity of the protagonists in travel narratives from the 1st–3rd centuries CE. By investigating these topics, the project aims to illuminate how inhabitants of globalised spaces (such as the early Roman empire) write themselves into these spaces whilst also upholding the distinctiveness of their own traditions.

David Nirenberg
© Doering

Prof. Dr. David Nirenberg (Chicago) spricht über "Judentum, Christentum, Islam. Nachbarschaften in der Longue Durée"

Franz-Delitzsch-Vorlesung am 2. Dezember 2019, 18 Uhr c.t., Fürstenberghaus, Hörsaal F 4

Die Franz-Delitzsch-Vorlesung wird in diesem Jahr von dem renommierten Historiker Professor David Nirenberg aus Chicago gehalten. Anstatt die drei Weltreligionen isoliert zu betrachten, behandelt Nirenberg in seiner Vorlesung die lange Geschichte ihrer Entwicklung in Auseinandersetzung miteinander und fragt, wie Muslime, Christen und Juden in ihren heiligen Schriften die andersgläubigen Nachbarn wahrgenommen haben und was uns das über aktuelle Konflikte sagen kann.

David Nirenberg ist Debora R. and Edgar Jannotta Distinguished Service Professor an der University of Chicago und lehrt dort Geschichte des Mittelalters und der Renaissance mit Schwerpunkt auf der Geschichte religiöser Traditionen in Europa und dem Mittelmeerraum. Nirenberg ist in Münster kein Unbekannter: 2017 hat er den Historikerpreis der Stadt Münster für seine Forschungen zur Geschichte des Antijudaismus erhalten.

Die Franz-Delitzsch-Vorlesung wird organisiert vom Instititum Judaicum Delitzschianum und der Franz-Delitzsch-Gesellschaft. Der Aufenthalt von David Nirenberg wird unterstützt durch die Alexander-von-Humboldt-Professur am Institut für Jüdische Studien.

Volker Konrad
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Neue Ausstellung im Übungsraum des IJD

Tel Aviv
© Ursus Haaben
Jerusalem
© Jakob de Boer
Yaffo
© Varina Wagner

Tel Aviv – Skizzieren & Aquarellieren
Exkursion vom FB Design der FH Münster nach Tel Aviv und Jerusalem 2018

Seit 2011 unternimmt der FB Design der FH Münster regelmäßig Exkursionen mit Studierenden ins Ausland, bisherz.B. nach Istanbul, New York, Jerusalem und Rom. Diese Reisen bieten den Studierenden die Gelegenheit, thematische und ästhetische Anregungen für die eigene künstlerische Arbeit zu sammeln – nicht zuletzt durch Treffen mit Designern und Künstlern vor Ort.
Seit August Macke und den wunderbaren Aquarellen seines Tunesienaufenthalts ist bekannt, wie faszinierend es ist, im besonderen Licht des Mittelmeerraums zu zeichnen und zu aquarellieren. Im Oktober 2018 besuchten deshalb 12 Studierende unter der Leitung von Prof. Felix Scheinberger und begleitet vom Illustrator Volker Konrad für eine Woche Israel. Die Studierenden sammelten während dieser Zeit mit Kameras und Skizzenbüchern ihre Eindrücke. Der Schwerpunkt der gemeinsamen Arbeit lag im Finden und illustrativen Erfassen von landestypischen Situationen mit schnellen künstlerischen Techniken, mit Stiften, Wasserfarben und Collagen.


Die Gruppe verbrachte die Zeit hauptsächlich in Tel Aviv - Yafo, besucht aber auch die Altstadt in Jerusalem. Die Reise wurde durch ein Seminar zu politischen, religiösen und historischen Aspekten der Situation im Land ausführlich vorbereitet. Alle an Exkursion Teilnehmenden waren sich dennoch einig, wie überraschend und beeindruckend die Realität vor Ort war. Der Höhepunkt der Reise war ein gemeinsames Zeichenevent mit der Gruppe der Urban Sketchers aus Tel Aviv.
Reich beladen mit gefüllten Skizzenbüchern und Eindrücken kehrte die Gruppe nach Deutschland zurück. Und plötzlich haben alle diese Orte und Nachrichten für uns ein Gesicht, ein Bild und sind verknüpft mit Menschen, die wir kennen gelernt hatten. So wird diese Reise alle Beteiligten wohl noch lange beschäftigen.

Yaffo
© Carolin Dodt
© Doering

Two Lectures by Professor Doering in Israel


In the last few days of May, Professor Dr. Lutz Doering, Director of the IJD, gave a couple of lectures in Israel - this time in Tel Aviv and the surrounding area. On May 28, 2019 he gave a paper on "The Notion of Mela'kha in Tosefta Shabbat" at a research workshop of the Israel Science Foundation at Bar Ilan University in Ramat Gan (organizers: Dr. Binyamin Katzoff and Professor Adiel Schremer), "Tosefta: New Perspectives". In this paper he showed in which way the conceptualization of "labour" in Tosefta Shabbat differs from that of the Mishna and also from the tendencies observed in the Palestinian and Babylonian Talmud to assign labours to "main categories of labours". This spring Professor Doering's translation and commentary of the Tosefta treatise Shabbat was published (L. Doering, Seder II: Moëd, 1: Schabbat [Rabbinische Texte, 1. Reihe: Die Tosefta], Stuttgart: W. Kohlhammer, 2019, VIII, 342 pages).

Further participants of this workshop from Münster or related to Münster were Professor Dr. Clemens Leonhard of FB02 and the former Wissenschaftliche Assistent at the IJD, Dr. des. Daniel Schumann, currently Marie Skłodowska-Curie Fellow with Professor Markus Bockmuehl at Oxford University (see https://ntatoxford.com/university-post-holders/).

On May 29, 2019, Professor Doering gave a lecture in the Department of Jewish Philosophy and Talmud at Tel Aviv University, entitled "'You have heard that is was said to those of ancient times': On the Form and Function of Matthew's Antitheses". In this lecture, Professor Doering underpinned the view that the antitheses of Matthean Jesus are opposed to certain interpretations of the Torah rather than the Torah itself.

© Doering
© Doering
© Doering

Report on the Workshop, “Philo of Alexandria and Philosophical Discourse”, Münster, 12–13 May 2019

“Philo of Alexandria and Philosophical Discourse,” an international conference on Philo’s debt to and appropriation of Hellenistic and Roman schools of philosophy, took place 12–13 May 2019 at the Westfälische Wilhelms-Universität in Münster. The conference, organized jointly by Assistant Professor Dr. Michael Cover (Humboldt Fellow at the Institutum Judaicum Delitzschianum, WWU Münster / Marquette University) and Professor Dr. Lutz Doering (Institutum Judaicum Delitzschianum, WWU Münster), included international experts on Philo and ancient philosophy from three continents and eight different countries. The conference, planned in connection with Dr. Cover’s Humboldt Fellowship and supported primarily by funds from the Alexander von Humboldt-Stiftung in Bonn, had the dual aim of advancing Cover’s Humboldt project and providing the groundwork for a larger Sammelband, including an even wider range of scholarly contributions.


The first day of the conference consisted in two sessions. Papers in session one aimed to locate Philo within his larger scholarly and religious landscape. The paper by Gregory Sterling (Yale University), “Philo’s Library and the Libraries of Philosophical Schools,” provided a new reconstruction of all the works that Philo likely had in his private library and then made some inferential conjectures about the way a philosophical school setting might have influenced the composition of Philo’s works. Rainer Hirsch-Luipold (Universität Bern), in his paper “The Difficulty of Being Theologically and Philosophically Orthodox: Reincarnation and Afterlife as a Test Case,” situated Philo’s philosophical thought within the matrix of religious Platonism. Session two focused on a single Philonic treatise, Quod omnis probus liber sit. Maren Niehoff (The Hebrew University), in a paper entitled “Exemplary Ethics in Philo’s Every Good Man is Free,” situated Philo’s use of exemplaric proofs in the latter half of the work within broader patterns of Stoic psychagogy (including Cicero and Seneca). Niehoff argued that Philo’s Quod omnis probus liber sit belongs to his later Roman period, in which the influence of Stoicism can be more heavily felt. Finally, Troels-Engberg Pedersen (University of Copenhagen; “Stoicism, Platonism and Judaism in the Omnis Probus: Philo’s Authorial Stance”) offered a complementary reading of the same treatise, reechoing elements of Niehoff’s analysis, while also suggesting a greater influence of Platonism in the final shape of the work.
The second day of the conference began with a third session on Philo and ancient philosophical scepticism. Carlos Lévy (Paris-Sorbonne) presented a paper related to a current larger project, which argues for Philo’s philosophical debt to scepticism (“Is Philo’s Moses a Pyrrhonian Hero?”). Drawing particularly on Pyrrhonian sources, Lévy advanced the thesis that Philo’s understanding of the human person as oudeneia (as a “nothing”) represents, along with his Judaism, a first-order orientation in his thought. Turning from ethics to metaphysics and here to the topic of contemplation, Mauro Bonazzi (University of Utrecht), in his paper “Scepticism and Contemplation in Philo of Alexandria,” investigated how Philo’s commitment to epistemological modesty regarding knowledge of God might have shaped his understanding of the human good.


The final session was devoted to a single paper, Michael Cover’s contribution on Philo’s philosophy of language (“What's in a Name Change? Neo-Pythagorean Arithmology and Middle-Platonic Namewrights in Philo’s Orchard of Philosophy”). The paper offered a close reading of Philo’s philosophical defense of Gen 17:5 (God’s gift of a new name to Abram) in two exegetical series, the Quaestiones in Genesin and the treatise On the Change of Names as part the Allegorical Commentary. While in the former Philo uses a combination of Neo-Pythagorean, Middle-Platonist, and Stoic philosophies of language to defend God’s gift of the “letter” (in Greek an alpha is added to yield “Abraam”), in the latter he moves to a position according to which the gift is rather a new power in the soul.
In addition to lively moderated questions and answers after each paper, David Runia (IRCI, Australian Catholic University), in his capacity as invited respondent, offered feedback and fielded questions from speakers in all four sessions. The conference organizers are currently soliciting further contributions to round out the volume. The proceedings will be submitted for review with a respected publishing house.

Michael Cover

Schwerte Qumran Conference Brings Together International Experts

Report on the 10th Qumran Conference: “Purity in Ancient Judaism and Early Christianity”

© Doering

On 10-12 February 2019, the Schwerte Qumran Conference met for the tenth time at the Katholische Akadamie in Schwerte, Germany. The programme on the occasion of this anniversary meeting was even more international than those of previous years. The organisers, Professor Jörg Frey of Zurich University and Professor Lutz Doering and Ms. Laura von Bartenwerffer from the IJD at the Westfälische Wilhelms-Universität Münster put together a top tier line-up of participants, who discussed issues of purity in ancient texts and material culture at the highest level.

After an introduction to the conference by Dr. Ulrich Dickmann, Professor Jörg Frey and Professor Lutz Doering, Professor Christophe Nihan und Dr. Julia Rhyder spoke on “Purity Rituals and Concepts of Pollution in the Hebrew Bible in Light of Recent Research.” In this paper they discussed the development of purity regulations in the P-texts of the Hebrew Bible and concepts of purity in Second Temple Judaism. In the second main paper, “Im/Purity: An Issue of no Concern to the Book(s) of Esther?” Dr. Veronika Bachmann investigated the subliminal relevance purity has in the book of Esther.

© Doering

The second day started with a section directly committed to the Dead Sea Scrolls. Dr. Yizhak Feder gave a paper entitled “Reconstructing the Holy Camp: Qumran and the Evolution of Impurity in Ancient Judaism,” and Dr. Cecilia Wassen spoke on the topic: “Pure, Impure, and in between: Discourse on Purity in the Dead Sea Scrolls.” Wassen suggested that “pure,” rather than being the opposite of “impure,” is the opposite of “common.” Broadening the scope beyond Ancient Judaism, Professor Andrej Petrovic gave a paper entitled “Seats of Inner Purity: A Greek Perspective on Qumran Texts.” Drawing evidence from Greek inscriptions, Petrovic showed how important purity of the soul was in wider Greek religious currents. One of the best-known Hellenistic Jewish authors, Philo of Alexandria, was the topic of Dr. Michael Cover´s paper on “Symbolic Purity and Cosmic Anthropology in Philo’s Allegorical Commentary.” In this paper, Cover looked at the way temple and purity are connected in Philo’s allegorical thought in two of his commentary series on the Pentateuch, particularly through the conception of the human soul as a small temple. Thereafter, Professor Carsten Claußen addressed archaeological findings in the Jewish Diaspora. In his paper “Purity Observance and Ancient Diaspora Synagogues: Textual and Archaeological Findings in Dialogue,” he suggested that Diaspora synagogues from Second Temple period known to us so far lack miqvaot. Dr. Yair Furstenberg´s paper, entitled “Jesus and Qumran against the Compromising Purity of the Pharisees” rounded of the second day by introducing New Testament texts into the discussion. Furstenberg claimed that Jesus in Matt 23 (par. Luke 11) argues against Pharisaic purity regulations in a way similar to the Sadducees in the Mishnah.

© Doering

The third and final day started again with an archaeological topic, as Professor Roland Deines spoke about “Archaeological Finds as Evidence for Everyday Purity Practice in the Hellenistic-Roman Period.” According to Deines, the archaeological evidence supports the thesis that purity practice was not necessarily connected to the Temple, that it survived after 70 CE, and that not everyone followed the regulations of the Pharisees. The thesis that purity practices were unrelated to the Temple was reinforced by Professor Thomas Kazen´s paper on “Purity as Popular Practice. Erasing the Anachronistic Divide between Household and Cult.” According to Kazen, purity practises were widespread in the everyday life of ancient Jews. Next, PD Dr. Christina Eschner spoke on Acts in her paper entitled “Juden und Heiden an einen Tisch: die Abschaffung der jüdischen Speisegebote als Zentrum der Corneliuserzählung?” In her survey she observed that the story about Cornelius does not abrogate the dietary laws but rather the distinction between Jews and Gentiles. The meeting was rounded off by Dr. Moshe Blidstein´s paper on “Falsehood, Deceit, and Defilement in Early Christian Texts,” which focused on the metaphorical use of the semantic field of purity.

In the programme for emerging scholars, Ruben Bühner, Mike DeVries, Milena Hasselmann, Joseph Scales, Hanneke Van der Schoor, and Laura von Bartenwerffer presented overviews of their dissertation research or related projects.

Because of the pleasant atmosphere in the Katholische Akademie Schwerte, discussions continued after and between the various sessions. Thus, the conference was a great opportunity for all participants, both presenters and audience. The organisers plan to publish the papers in a conference volume.

10th QUMRAN-MEETING IN SCHWERTE

Purity in Ancient Judaism and Early Christianity

10th-12th of February 2019 at the katholische Akademie Schwerte
In cooperation with the chair for the Study of New Testament with focus on Ancient Judaism and Hermeneutics, Faculty of Theology, University of Zürich
and with the lnstitutum Judaicum Delitzschianum, Faculty of Protestant-Theology, University of Münster.

Purity plays an important role in ancient Judaism. It is a precondition in order to get in touch with the Holy, for example at the Temple of Jerusalem, but in the Qumran community as well. But even far from the Temple, for example in the Diaspora, ancient Jews aspired Purity. The differentiation between outer and inner Purity, already found in Judaism, was echoed in Early Christianity.
The 10th Qumran Meeting in Schwerte brings wellknown experts and young scientists together, who will reflect on this topic from different perspectives.
The papers and discussions will be mostly in English.

You can apply for the meeting via the homepage of the katholische Akademie Schwerte up to the 31st of January 2019.

Speakers:
Dr. Veronika Bachmann, Universität Luzern
Dr. Moshe Blidstein, University of Haifa.
Prof Dr. Carsten Claußen, Theologische Hochschule Elstal
Dr. Michael Cover, Marquette University I Humboldt Fellow, Universität Münster
Prof Dr. Roland Deines, Internationale Hochschule Liebenzell
PD Dr. Christina Eschner, Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
Dr. Yitzhaq Feder, University of Haifa
Dr. Yair Furstenberg, Hebrew University of Jerusalem
Prof Dr. Thomas Kazen, Stockholm School of Theology
Prof Dr. Christophe Nihan, Universite de Lausanne
Prof Dr. Andrej Petrovic, University of Virginia, USA
Dr. Julia Rhyner, Universitat BaseI
Dr. Cecilia Wassen, Uppsala University

Prof. Dr. Tal Ilan
© Doering

Franz-Delitzsch-Vorlesung 2018
Prof. Dr. Tal Ilan (Berlin), Jüdische und christliche Philologie, die Frauen zum Schweigen bringt – Die Königin und die Apostelin

Montag, 26.11.2018, 18 Uhr c.t., Hörsaal H4, Hörsaalgebäude der WWU, Schlossplatz 46

Die Franz-Delitzsch-Vorlesung des Institutum Judaicum Delitzschianum an der WWU Münster wird in diesem Jahr von der bekannten Berliner Judaistin Prof. Dr. Tal Ilan gehalten. Sie beschäftigt sich mit Überlieferungsprozessen, in deren Verlauf Texte, in denen Frauen auftauchen oder selber sprechen, editiert und verändert wurden. Durch das Aufdecken früherer Textversionen wird erkennbar, in welche Richtung und weshalb die Darstellung der Wirklichkeit von Frauen verändert wurde. Dabei zeigen die Beispiele der Maria Magdalena in den Evangelien und der Königin Schelamzion (Salome Alexandra) in der rabbinischen Literatur an, wie universal solche Prozesse sind, die Frauen zum Schweigen bringen.Prof. Dr. Tal Ilan ist eine israelische Historikerin und Judaistin. Sie wurde an der Hebräischen Universität in Jerusalem promoviert. Seit 2003 lehrt sie als Professorin am Institut für Judaistik an der Freien Universität Berlin. Schwerpunkte der Arbeit Tal Ilans sind Geschichte und Philologie des antiken Judentums, insbesondere die Reintegration von Frauen in die antike jüdische Geschichte. Sie ist Herausgeberin eines feministischen Kommentars zum Babylonischen Talmud. In diesem Sommer wurde sie mit einer Festschrift geehrt (Sources and Interpretation in Ancient Judaism: Studies for Tal Ilan at Sixty, hg. v. Meron Piotrkowski, Geoffrey Herman und Saskia Dönitz, AJEC 104, Leiden 2018).

Lutz Doering
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Gemeinsamer Besuch der Friedens-Ausstellungen mit dem Neutestamentlichen Seminar

© Doering

Am 20. Juli 2018 besuchten die Teams des Institutum Judaicum Delitzschianum und des Neutestamentlichen Seminars der Evangelisch-theologischen Fakultät gemeinsam die Friedens-Austellungen des Archäologischen Museums und des Picasso-Museums. Im Archäologischen Museum wurden die Besucherinnen und Besucher sachkundig von Frau Saskia Erhardt, Hilfskraft bei Herrn Professor Achim Lichtenberger, dem Direktor des Museums, durch die Ausstellung geführt. Diese umfasste u.a. Fragmente des ägyptisch-hethitischen Friedensvertrags von ca. 1259 v. Chr., ein Urkundenrelief aus Athen von ca. 403/2 v. Chr. mit Hera und Athene, einen Gipsabguss der Friedensgöttin Eirene nach der Statue des Kephisodot (ca. 375 v. Chr.), einen Altar „Pax Augusti“ aus Narbonne (13 v. Chr.) sowie – für uns besonders interessant – Münzen aus Judaea sowie eine nach Forschungen von Professor Steve Fine von der Yeshiva University kolorierte Rekonstruktion der Menora-Szene vom Titusbogen in Rom.

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Anschließend besuchten die Teams die Ausstellung im Picasso-Museum, wo insbesondere Picassos Plastik „Mann mit Schaf“ und die Entwicklung der Picasso’schen Friedenstaube unsere Aufmerksamkeit auf sich zogen.

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Auf die dringende Bitte des Direktors des IJD fand der Nachmittag seinen Ausklang mit einer Tretboot-Fahrt auf dem Aasee. Diese bot einen Rahmen für die Verabschiedung des bisherigen Wissenschaftlichen Assistenten, Dr. des. Daniel Schumann (4.v.l.), der inzwischen zu einem PostDoc-Aufenthalt an der Universität Oxford aufgebrochen ist, und Andreas Knöll (2.v.l.), studentische Hilfskraft am IJD, der an die Augustana-Hochschule Neuendettelsau für die Examensvorbereitung wechselt – hier in einem Boot mit Frau Arnhold und der zweiten studentischen Hilfskraft, Yannick Golchert.

© Michael Cover

Dr. Michael Cover als Humboldt Research Fellow zu Gast (2018–19) bei Professor Doering am IJD

Von Ende Juni 2018 bis Juni 2019 ist Dr. Michael Cover von der Marquette University in Milwaukee, Wisconsin (USA), als Humboldt Research Fellow zu Gast bei Prof. Dr. Lutz Doering am Institutum Judaicum Delitzschianum der Ev.-Theol. Fakultät. Dr. Cover wird unter anderem an einem Kommentar zu Philon von Alexandrien, De mutatione nominum, und einer Monographie zum 1. Korintherbrief arbeiten. Wir heißen ihn und seine Familie in Münster herzlich willkommen!

Hier folgt eine kurze Selbstvorstellung von Dr. Cover:

Dr. Michael Cover is Assistant Professor of Judaism and Christianity in Antiquity at Marquette University in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. He holds a doctoral degree in theology from the University of Notre Dame; studied Greek and Latin Classics at Harvard College (A.B.) and the University of Oxford (M.St.), and theology at Yale Divinity School (M.Div.). His first monograph, Lifting the Veil, a study of Pauline biblical exegesis, appeared in the BZNW series in 2015. He is currently New Testament editor for the journal Biblical Research, and Book Reviews editor for The Studia Philonica Annual.

As a Humboldt Fellow at WWU Münster and the IJD, Dr. Cover will be working toward the completion of two major projects. The first is a new translation and commentary on Philo of Alexandria’s treatise, On the Change of Names, for the Brill Philo of Alexandria Commentary Series. The commentary aims to explicate significant theological, philosophical, and rhetorical elements of the treatise, with a particular focus on Philo’s biblical interpretation and his early Christian reception history (in Greek, Latin, and Armenian writings). The second project is a monograph on 1 Corinthians, provisionally entitled The Divine Comedy at Corinth. This study sets Paul’s letter in dialogue with three texts by Dio Chrysostom, Menander, and Euripides. Dr. Cover is interested in the way Paul’s letters might have been received and composed in light of the Greek dramatic tradition, especially New Comedy.

Franz-Delitzsch-Vorlesung 2016 (Frank Crüsemann, Jesus Christus und das Alte Testament: Ein theologisches Modell) jetzt veröffentlicht
Die Franz-Delitzsch-Vorlesung 2016 von Prof. Frank Crüsemann mit dem Titel "Jesus Christus und das Alte Testament. Ein theologisches Modell." ist jetzt über die Seite der Fördergesellschaft des IJD und über den Navigationsreiter der Neuveröffentlichungen zum Download bereitgestellt worden. Eine leicht überarbeitete Fassung ist unter dem Titel „Das eine Wort Gottes und seine beiden Gestalten. Oder: Jesus Christus und das Alte Testament“ in EvTh 78/2 (2018), 86–100 erschienen.

© Volker Konrad