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By Liturgical Press / 1990–2007/
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This series represents the first time all the extant targums will have been translated into English. Scholars of both Jewish and Christian communities of the English-speaking world have given a warm welcome to the series, which is filling a large gap in the body of targums available in English.
While any translation of the Scriptures may in Hebrew be called a targum, the word is used especially for a translation of a book of the Hebrew Bible into Aramaic. Before the Christian era, Aramaic had in good part replaced Hebrew in Palestine as the vernacular of the Jews. It continued as their vernacular for centuries later and remained in part as the language of the schools after Aramaic itself had been replaced as the vernacular. The Aramaic Bible series provides a much-needed reference to the Aramaic translation of the Torah and Old Testament texts, as well as an important glimpse into Second Temple Judaism.
The value of having these volumes in Noet far surpasses having them in print. Read them side-by-side with other targums, fragments, or biblical texts in your library to compare translations and word usage. Fill your library with the best targums available in English today.
Interested in the targums in their original Aramaic form? We have them! Make sure to get The Targums from the Files of the Comprehensive Aramaic Lexicon Project to study along with these expert modern English translations.
The value of having these volumes in Logos far surpasses having them in print. Read them side-by-side with other targums, fragments, or biblical texts in your library to compare translations and word usage, or perform powerful Bible word studies by investigating the meaning behind individual words. Fill your library with the best targums available in English today.
The Aramaic Bible series, under McNamara’s able leadership, has brought the difficult world of Targum to a larger audience of biblical scholars.
—Gary A. Rendsburg, Cornell University
Martin McNamara is emeritus professor of Scripture at Milltown Institute of Theology and Philosophy, Dublin.