Book of Hosea

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Related to Book of Hosea: Book of Amos
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  • noun

Synonyms for Book of Hosea

an Old Testament book telling Hosea's prophecies

References in periodicals archive ?
The book of Hosea is erotic, both sexual and sensual.
The book of Hosea ends, in Chapter 14, with words of invitation and promise.
Rashi's interpretation gains support from the fact that throughout the Book of Hosea, mother and children both refer to all Israel, rather than to different subsets of the population.
Yehudah Kiel suggests that the first three chapters in the Book of Hosea shed light on interpreting chapters 4-14, and the reverse is also true.
The book of Hosea is a literary work, already practically complete before it went south to Judah following the fall of Samaria.
In keeping with the form-critical model used in the Forms of the Old Testament Literature series (FOTL), Ben Zvi's volume includes discussion of the genre, setting, and intention of the book of Hosea and its individual units.
The volume focuses on the formal structure or the individual units of the book of Hosea.
Whereas previous form- and historical-critics have fractured the text into small units of the historical prophet's discourse, and attempted to find the "proper" Sitz, im Leben of those units, Ben Zvi examines the book of Hosea from the perspective of the "intended and primary audience.
It is to this situation that the book of Hosea is directed.
Perhaps we could invite our hearers into the place where one can hear the weeping of Jesus over Jerusalem, or the lamenting of the Lord in the book of Hosea.
Echoing the Book of Hosea, Dorothy Day once said, "As to the church, where else shall we go, except to the Bride of Christ, one flesh with Christ.
There is in the book of Hosea, it seems to me, a deeply consistent and personal unity which differs markedly from the piecemeal character of the prophecies of Amos which, of necessity, demanded of his tradents greater exertions.
This book first lists general monographs and articles concerning the book of Hosea and then it provides listings for individual chapters and verses.
The book of Hosea, according to Holt, is a "patchwork" made up of two collections of prophecies going back to Hosea or his immediate circle (a discussion of the book's peculiar diction would have been in order here).
Holt has presented a very meticulous analysis of the pertinent pericopes in the Book of Hosea, emphasizing their redactional forms and she often deals with the meaning of difficult words and expressions.