Linguistic Studies Shared on Dan. 8:9-14

Revelation of inestimable value from the Old and New Testaments, especially the testimony of Jesus.

Linguistic Studies Shared on Dan. 8:9-14

Postby Nicolas » Thu Jul 03, 2003 1:38 am

Hi,

I am looking for an excellent and up-to-date linguistic studies on Daniel 8:9-14.

This includes the Grammatical Construction in verse 9, about the origin of the horn from littleness. Does the horn comes out of the winds/four notable [horns]?

Also about the change of gender in vss. 9,10,11,12 from fem to masc and so forth.

Thank U. In advance. Nicolas.
Nicolas
Seventh-day Adventist
Seventh-day Adventist
 
Posts: 20
Joined: Tue Apr 08, 2003 6:10 am
Location: Republic of Mauritius

Postby Eugene Shubert » Thu Jul 03, 2003 8:12 am

Nicolas,

I recall the SDA Bible Commentary asserting ambiguity in the Hebrew construction of Daniel 8:9 and that the horn comes out of the winds/four notable [horns]. William H. Shea says something similar in his book on prophetic interpretation. For up-to-date linguistic studies on Daniel 8:9-14, you may find something useful in The Hebrew of Daniel 8:14 and in my Commentary on Daniel 8.
Eugene Shubert
Millerite
Millerite
 
Posts: 1570
Joined: Sat Apr 06, 2002 3:35 pm
Location: Richardson Texas

Origin of the Little Horn

Postby Nicolas » Fri Jul 04, 2003 3:06 am

Hi,
Here are some notes from W.H. Shea gleaned from one doing research on Daniel:

"OUT OF ONE OF THEM"

"In Hebrew this phrase presents confusion of gender. The word for "them" hem, is masculine. This indicates that, grammatically, the antecedent is "winds" v. 8 and not "horns," since "winds" may be either masculine or feminine, but "horns" are only feminine.

"On the other hand, the word of "one", achath, is feminine, suggesting "horns" as the antecedent.

"Achath, could, of course, refer back to the word for "winds" which occurs most frequently in the feminine. But it is doubtful that the writer would assign two different genders to the same noun in such close contextual relaitonship. To reach grammatical agreement, either achath should be changed into a masculine, thus making the entire phrase refrer clearly to "winds", or the word for "them" should be changed into feminine, in which case the reference would be ambiguous, since either "winds" or "horns" may be the antecedent." (The SDA Bible Commentary 4:849-41)

"In my opinion, it is not necessary to resort to an emendation of the text if the syntax of this statement is understood. Verse 8 states that four horns [actually it doesn't say horns, just four notable ones] appeared in the place of the great horn which was broken. The last phrase of the verse indicates that those horns extended "toward the four winds of the heavens." Verse 9 begins with the prepositional phrase, "Out of one of them" and goes on to describe how the little horn went forth and grew up to a position of great exaltation.

"The English translation, "Out of one of them," however, obscures and smooths out the actual Hebrew construction. The sentence actually opens with two prepositional phrases. Translated literally the sentence reads, "and from the one from them..." etc. The reason why it is important to notice this literal construction is that it provides a precise parallel to the gender of the elements found in the last phrase of v8. This can best be shown by transposing the first phrase of v9 to line up beneath the last phrase of v8 with these elements in parallel columns. Such a procedure presents the following alignment:



v 8....."to the four winds of the heavens"

..........le'arba'......ruhot........hasamayim

...........min-ha'ahat.............mehem

v 9 "from the one..........from them"

"When this procedure is carried out, it can be seen that the gender of the first two elements in v9 "one/them" lines up perfectly with the gender of the last two elements at the end of v8 "winds/heavens".



"In writing his visions Daniel simply broke up the construct chain at the end of v8 "the four winds of the heavens" and distibuted its two elements to two separate prepositional phrases at the begining of v9 "from the one/from them". This is not poetic parallelism, it is syntactic parallelism in which the gender of the elements in the second statement parallels the gender of the elements in the first, or preceding statement.

"Thus the antecedent of "them" in the phrase "from them" v9 , is neither "winds" nor "horns," but "heavens," Since "heavens" is masculine by gender and treated as a plural in biblical Hebrew, according to the verbs and adjectives used with it, there is perfect agreement in gender and number with the masculine plural pronoun "them". It is not necessart to resort to emendations to bring the text into line with one's preconceptiosn about where the little horn came from. The feminine "one" of v9 refers back to the feminine "winds" of v9. The text discloses the origin clearly enough: it came from one of the four winds of the heavens, that is, from one of the directions of the compass.

"Thus the syntax of this statement does not support the contention that the little horn developed from the Selucid horn/kingdom, it is simply seen as coming from one of the compass directions." [W. H. Shea, Selected Studies, p. 41-43]

As you can see, this is clear evidence that the little horn or horn from littleness of Dn. 8:9 is from the four winds of heaven rather from the four notable [horns]. It is quite ambiguous, even in the context of symbolic vision to see a horn rising out of another horn.

I know that you make a contrast between the meaning of a beast and a horn in your expose of Dn. 8, but I will be very interested to have the maximum notes on the Linguistic Aspect of Dn. 8.

Thank you. Nicolas.
Nicolas
Seventh-day Adventist
Seventh-day Adventist
 
Posts: 20
Joined: Tue Apr 08, 2003 6:10 am
Location: Republic of Mauritius

Postby Eugene Shubert » Fri Jul 04, 2003 7:27 am

It’s been awhile but I recall talking to Bill Shea about my view of Daniel 8. He disagreed, arguing that the little horn comes out of one of the four winds. I countered saying it only confirmed my interpretation. The evil power in Daniel 9 is said to come on the wing of abominations. That suggests a coming as if by flight on a bird or the wind. I recall that Shea was speechless.
Eugene Shubert
Millerite
Millerite
 
Posts: 1570
Joined: Sat Apr 06, 2002 3:35 pm
Location: Richardson Texas

Daniel 8:8-9

Postby Nicolas » Tue Jan 27, 2004 1:39 am

Could you be more precise about the implication of your statement?
Nicolas
Seventh-day Adventist
Seventh-day Adventist
 
Posts: 20
Joined: Tue Apr 08, 2003 6:10 am
Location: Republic of Mauritius

Postby Eugene Shubert » Thu Jan 29, 2004 1:04 pm

Nicolas,

The implications are obvious. Daniel 9:24-27 parallels the little horn's concluding desolations as described in the vision of Daniel 8. Even the allusion to his coming from the wind (on a wing) is repeated. The angel in Daniel 9 is making good on his earlier promise to explain fully the latter end of the indignation and the appointed time of the end (8:19).
Eugene Shubert
Millerite
Millerite
 
Posts: 1570
Joined: Sat Apr 06, 2002 3:35 pm
Location: Richardson Texas

Interesting Observation

Postby Nicolas » Thu Jan 29, 2004 3:19 pm

Hi,

This is an interesting observation. I will check this out. If you can expand your thoughts on the subject or if you have any further information since your last post in 2003, please do so.

God Bless You.
Nicolas.
Nicolas
Seventh-day Adventist
Seventh-day Adventist
 
Posts: 20
Joined: Tue Apr 08, 2003 6:10 am
Location: Republic of Mauritius

Re: Linguistic Studies Shared on Dan. 8:9-14

Postby everlastinggospel3 » Sat Mar 27, 2010 5:55 pm

Martin T. Pröbstle - Linguistic Analysis of Daniel 8:11, 12
http://www.atsjats.org/publication_file.php?pub_id=289&journal=1&type=pdf
everlastinggospel3
Seventh-day Adventist
Seventh-day Adventist
 
Posts: 6
Joined: Tue Mar 16, 2010 6:11 pm

Re: Linguistic Studies Shared on Dan. 8:9-14

Postby Nicolas » Mon Mar 29, 2010 4:07 am

This is a long-by discussion spanning many years. I have been doing extensive studies in Daniel and without shade of doubt, the Seventh-day Adventist Christo-centric, sanctuary || salvation -oriented, historicism school of interpretation is by large the best method of interpreting, reading, understanding the book of Daniel. However, we must be open to suggestion as we should fully be conscious that we are human and be liable to error.

The sad counterpart is that we have not followed the same reinforced seriousness and methodology with the book of Revelation which is foremost the Revelation of Jesus Christ. The more we understand Daniel, the Sanctuary and the like, the more we are going to understand the book of Revelation.

Today, it seemed that the chronological aspect of the SDA Interpretation has been found wanting in its methods but confirmed more and more in its conclusions. This seemed odd yet this is the case.

Today many reasons militates against having the little horn sprouting from one of the four horns i.e

1. there is the contextual problem where there is a gradual increase of power and type of power as we move from the ram to the he-goat to the little horn.
2. there is no idea of sprouting in the Hebrew text.
3. the origin of the Roman Empire is still an unsolved issue.
4. greek is spoken of in Daniel as having domination over the whole earth and the picture of the little horn coming out of greek through it is not the case is not impossible as this is an example of the limitation of the human language as a medium of communication.
5. there is the expression ...of....of which can only refer to the four winds of the heavens.
5. there is the proximite of the four winds of heaven.
6. the horn is a horn from littleness.
7. there is the grammatical gender issue
8. there is the switch in emphasis in the text between geographical-location in the vision section and time-location in the interpretative section
9. Antiochus IV Epiphanes did not come out of one of the 4 horns. He was actually one of them and his profile does no justice to the text through he was a persecutor of the Jews.
10. and I can add the view that that the desolator is pictured as coming on wings in Daniel 9 and Christ speaks of the same with respect to the Romans and future to his time.

God bless U,

Nicolas MARIE.
Nicolas
Seventh-day Adventist
Seventh-day Adventist
 
Posts: 20
Joined: Tue Apr 08, 2003 6:10 am
Location: Republic of Mauritius

Re: Linguistic Studies Shared on Dan. 8:9-14

Postby everlastinggospel3 » Mon May 31, 2010 3:02 pm

The lion and the leopard have many words/phrases in common in Dan 7.

The first [was] like a lion, and had eagle's (dıy) (neshar) wings: (gaph) I beheld (hava' havah) (chaza' chazah) till wings (gaph) thereof were plucked, (merat) and it was lifted up (neṭal) from the earth, and made stand upon (‛al) the feet (regal) as a man, ('enash 'enash) and a man's ('enash 'enash) heart (lebab) was given to it. (yehab)
Dan 7:4

After this I beheld, (hava' havah) (chaza' chazah) and lo another, like a leopard, which had upon the back of it four wings (gaph) of a fowl; the beast had also four heads; and dominion was given (yehab) to it.
Dan 7:6

Same structure and same word usage (3 times same word)


The bear and the fourth beast have many words/phrases in common in Dan 7.

And behold another beast, a second, like to a bear, and it raised up itself on one side, and [it had] three (telath telathah telatha') ribs in the mouth (pum) of it between (beyn) the teeth (shen) of it: and they said thus unto it, Arise, devour ('akal) much flesh.
Dan 7:5


The number 3 (telath telathah telatha') is used only in connection with the bear and the fourth beast
bear  three (telath telathah telatha') ribs in the mouth of the bear (Dan 7:5)
fourth beast  three (telath telathah telatha') of the first horns plucked up by the roots that where on
the head of the fourth beast (Dan 7:8, 20, 24)

Only the bear and the fourth beast (with the little horn on its head) are connected with a mouth (pum)
bear  and [it had] three ribs in the mouth (pum) of it (Dan 7:5)
fourth beast (with the little horn on its head)  in this horn [were] eyes like the eyes of men, and a
mouth (pum) speaking great things (Dan 7:8, 20)

The word between/among (beyn) only appears in connection with the bear and the fourth beast (with the little horn on its head)
bear  three ribs in the mouth of it between (beyn) the teeth of it (Dan 7:5)
fourth beast (with the little horn on its head)  I considered the horns, and behold, there came up among (beyn) them another little horn (Dan 7:8)

The words teeth (shen) and devour(ed) ('akal) only appear in connection with the bear and the fourth beast
bear  three ribs in the mouth of it between the teeth (shen) of it: and they said thus unto it, Arise,
devour ('akal) much flesh. (Dan 7:5)
fourth beast  it had great iron teeth (shen): it devoured ('akal) and brake in pieces (Dan 7:7, 19, 23)


And especially this last similarity is significant for what we see in Daniel 8 concerning these powers.

In Daniel 7 ''devoured'' was used in connection with Medo-Persia, the three ribs and the devouring
of much flesh. Where in Daniel 7, devoured is used, (namely in only connection with the bear and the fourth beast) there in Daniel 8 the three directions are describes where it devoured. (this explains why the three directions appear in Dan 8 with the ram and the little horn, because it parallels the two powers with which the word devour is connected). Thus the ram is the bear and the little horn in Dan 8:9-12 parallels the fourth beast with its little horn in Daniel 7 (see vvs. 8, 20-1, 25).

devour ('akal) is used 4 times in Daniel 7. First in connection with the three ribs and the devouring of much flesh of Medo-Persia. Which in Daniel 8 are specified under directions of the compass, only the ram and the little horn are described with conquests in directions of the compass. The reason for this seems to be that DEVOUR appears only with those two powers in the previous chapter. In Daniel 7:23 ''devour'' is in connection with ''the whole earth''. That is political language, military campaign. devour much earth. That is what happens with Medo Persia in 8:3-4 but also that which happens in 8:9.
everlastinggospel3
Seventh-day Adventist
Seventh-day Adventist
 
Posts: 6
Joined: Tue Mar 16, 2010 6:11 pm

Re: Linguistic Studies Shared on Dan. 8:9-14

Postby everlastinggospel3 » Mon May 31, 2010 3:11 pm

There are several reasons to reject an interpretation that Daniel 8 predicts the rise and career of Antiochus as any fulfillment (including an “apotelesmatic” one) of the “little horn.” For example:

(1) “Them” in “out of one of them” at the beginning of verse 9 most naturally refers to the nearest antecedent: the immediately preceding “four winds of heaven” at the end of verse 8. So the “little horn” need not arise from a Hellenistic kingdom at all, but can simply come from one of the directions toward which Alexander’s kingdom was divided.
(2) Daniel 8:9, presenting the “little horn,” does not continue the description of the Hellenistic kingdoms, but begins a new literary unit containing elements equivalent to those found in the earlier paragraphs regarding the Medo-Persian ram and the Hellenistic he-goat: identification of origin, directions of expansion, and indication of power/greatness. This implies that the “little horn” is independent of the foregoing Hellenistic powers rather than continuing one of them (Martin Pröbstle, “Truth and Terror: A Text Oriented Analysis of Daniel 8:9-14 [Ph.D. dissertation; Andrews University, 2006], 534-537).
(3) In Daniel 8 the Medo-Persian ram “magnified himself” (verse 4), Alexander’s Greek goat “magnified himself exceedingly” (verse 8), and the “little horn” “grew exceedingly great” (verse 9). If Antiochus were the “little horn,” how could his greatness be comparable to that of Alexander the Great, or even mighty Medo-Persia? Rather than expanding his empire, he failed to conquer Egypt and was driven out of Palestine by the Maccabees.

For more detail, see William Shea, Selected Studies on Prophetic Interpretation (ed. Frank Holbrook; Daniel and Revelation Committee Series 1; Silver Spring, MD: Biblical Research Institute, 1992), 31-66; Desmond Ford, Daniel (Nashville: Southern Publishing Association, 1978), 164, 188, 191; Gane, Who’s Afraid of the Judgment?, 78-86.
http://www.adventistbiblicalresearch.org/World%20Evangelical/Gane,%20Christ%20at%20his%20sanctuary.pdf

The second reason mentioned above correlates with several aspects of the previous post, namely that the linguistic features (the word ''devour'') that are only connected to the the bear (Medo-Persia) and the fourth beast in Daniel 7 are paralleled in Daniel 8 by the three conquest areas which also only appear in connection with the ram (Medo-Persia) and the little horn.

This strongly indicates that the bear and fourth beast have their parallel in the ram and the little horn.
everlastinggospel3
Seventh-day Adventist
Seventh-day Adventist
 
Posts: 6
Joined: Tue Mar 16, 2010 6:11 pm

Re: Linguistic Studies Shared on Dan. 8:9-14

Postby Nicolas » Tue Jun 01, 2010 10:33 am

HI,

Do you have a e-copy of "Martin Pröbstle, “Truth and Terror: A Text Oriented Analysis of Daniel 8:9-14 [Ph.D. dissertation; Andrews University, 2006], 534-537" or likewise materials? I have one of his articles appearing in AUSS and it's really great.

I am looking for truth-centered, in-depth and uplifting studies on the book of Daniel especially focusing on chapters 7-8-9 and the final unit 10-12.

God Bless All,

In His Service,

Nicolas. :smile!!:
Nicolas
Seventh-day Adventist
Seventh-day Adventist
 
Posts: 20
Joined: Tue Apr 08, 2003 6:10 am
Location: Republic of Mauritius

Re: Linguistic Studies Shared on Dan. 8:9-14

Postby everlastinggospel3 » Sat Jun 05, 2010 1:36 pm

I've been searching for that dissertation for a long time and have not found it yet, sorry. However, I did stumble upon another fascinating work by an expert in Old Testament who, although he gives a considerable role to Antiochus IV Ephiphanes, has interesting views concerning the nature and overarching themes of Daniel 8 which Seventh-day Adventists share in general. For example, he stresses the cosmic dimension of the vision.

Holger Gzella - Cosmic Battle and Political Conflict: Studies in Verbal Syntax and Contextual Interpretation of Daniel 8
http://books.google.nl/books?id=FtMNlq8f4vcC&pg=PA6&dq=Daniel+8+Cosmic&client=firefox-a&cd=1#v=onepage&q&f=false

or
http://www.amazon.com/Cosmic-Battle-Political-Conflict-Holger/dp/8876533508/ref=ntt_at_ep_dpi_1/189-0034718-9980120

More information about Holger Gzella:
http://leidsewetenschappers.leidenuniv.nl/show_en.php3?medewerker_id=839
everlastinggospel3
Seventh-day Adventist
Seventh-day Adventist
 
Posts: 6
Joined: Tue Mar 16, 2010 6:11 pm

Re: Linguistic Studies Shared on Dan. 8:9-14

Postby everlastinggospel3 » Fri Jun 11, 2010 4:46 am

Furthermore, there are some useful papers concerning these matters on http://www.historicism.org which grew out of a 1983 Andrews University M.A. thesis entitled, "An Historicist Perspective on Daniel 11," and has been published quarterly from 1985 through 1991. Below are several interesting papers on issues in the book of Daniel to be found on this site:


Introduction

General
The Christocentric Orientation of Daniel and of Scripture Generally
References to Daniel in the New Testament
Ben Sira's Silence Concerning Daniel
Daniel in Ezek 14:14, 20 and 28:3
When Kings Go to War (Gerhard Pfandl)

Interpretation
The Preterist Model for Interpreting Daniel
The Futurist Model for Interpreting Daniel
What and Where Is the Futurist Gap in Dan 11?
The Historicist Model for Interpreting Daniel

Structure
Notes on the Chiastic Structure of Dan 10-12
Notes on the Linear Structure of Dan 10-12


Daniel 8

Papers
Ellen White on the "Daily"
Gender Mismatches in Dan 8:9-12
Hebrew *rwm and min: Related
Hebrew *rwm and min: Related (Ref List)
Hebrew *rwm and min: Being Rather than Doing
Hebrew *rwm and min: Unrelated
Hebrew *rwm and min: Unrelated (Ref List)
Some Translations of Daniel 8:11
Syntactic Comments on Daniel 8:9-12
Syntactic Comments on Daniel 8:11

Papers From the Original Print Publication
Daniel 8:9‑12 (Supplement/Jul 85)
The Concluding Explanation in Dan 8:15‑17 (No. 23/Oct 90, pp. 68‑71)
The Three‑Part Question of Dan 8:13 (No. 22/Apr 90, pp. 98‑114)
Some Relationships among Dan 8, 9, and 10‑12 (No. 7/Jul 86, pp. 52‑67)
wenisdaq in Dan 8:14, Part 1: How Should the Word Be Translated? (No. 3/Jul 85, pp. 17‑36)
wenisdaq in Dan 8:14, Part 2: The Context of Judgment (No. 4/Oct 85, pp. 2‑15)
wenisdaq in Dan 8:14, Part 3: The Context of Atonement (No. 5/Jan 86, pp. 26‑45)


Daniel 9

Papers
A Context for Daniel's Seventy Weeks
"Seventy Sevens" or "Seventy Weeks"?
The Day-Year Principle in Dan 9:24-27
When Did the Seventy Weeks of Daniel 9:24 Begin? (Bill Shea)

Supporting Materials
Daniel 9:24-27, Outline (English)
Daniel 9:24-27, Outline (Transliterated Hebrew)
Daniel 9:27, Versions
Hebrew harus in Dan 9:25

Papers From the Original Print Publication
Dan 9:24 and the Atonement (No. 26/Apr 91, pp. 51‑62)
- Appendix: Ancient Versions of Dan 9:24 (pp. 63‑64)
Semitic Roots that Mean Both "Separate" and "Determine" (No. 28/Oct 91, Appendix, pp. 72‑76)
Some Relationships among Dan 8, 9, and 10‑12 (No. 7/Jul 86, pp. 52‑67)
The Day‑Year Principle in Dan 9:24‑27 (No. 3/Jul 85, pp. 37‑50)
The End of the Seventy Weeks in Dan 9:24‑27 (No. 27/Jul 91, pp. 61‑71)


Daniel 10

Papers From the Original Print Publication
Who Did Daniel See in Dan 10?


Daniel 11

Daniel 11:29-45
Parallels Between Dan 11:40-45 and the Last Chapters of The Great Controversy

Papers From the Original Print Publication
Historical Overview of Dan 11:2‑15 (No. 11/Jul 87, pp. 2‑27)
Historical Overview of Dan 11:16‑22 (No. 14/Apr 88, pp. 2‑49)
- Notes
The Verse Division at Dan 11:23‑24 (No. 6/Apr 86, pp. 32‑38)
Historical Overview of Dan 11:23‑28 (No. 15/Jul 88, pp. 2‑61)
- Notes
- Appendix: Summary of Benefits to the Jews in the Time of Caesar
Historical Overview of Dan 11:29‑35 (No. 18/Apr 89, pp. 2‑58)
- Notes
Some Comments on Dan 11:36‑39 (No. 19/Jul 89, pp. 2‑47)
- Notes
- Appendix: Uriah Smith and the King of the North in Dan 11:36-39 and 40-45
"The One Desired by Women" in Dan 11:37 (No. 19/Jul 89, pp. 48‑66)
"North" and "South" in Dan 11: A Prolegomenon to the Final Verses (No. 21/Jan 90, pp. 41‑56)
- Appendix 1: References to "North" in the Prophets (p. 57)
- Appendix 2: References to "South" in the Prophets (p. 58)
- Appendix 3: References to Egypt in the Prophets (p. 59)
Toward a Typological Interpretation of Dan 11:40‑45 (No. 22/Apr 90, pp. 2‑82)
- Appendix 1: The Soviet Union Does Not Initiate Armageddon (pp. 83‑89)
- Appendix 2: A Clarification Regarding Tables 2 and 3 (p. 90)
- Appendix 3: Ellen G. White's References to Dan 11 (pp. 91‑93)
- Appendix 4: Sunday Laws in America (pp. 94‑97)
More on Verse 40a: What Did Darwinian Evolution Evolve From? (No. 23/Oct 90, pp. 14‑34)
More on Verse 40b: Does Babylon Rise or Fall During the Time of the End? (No. 23/Oct 90, pp. 35‑45)
What and Where is the Futurist Gap in Dan 11? (No. 2/Apr 85, pp. 48‑60)


Daniel 12

Daniel 12
Futurist Results and the Principle of Association
Response on Dan 12
The 1290 and 1335 Days Made Plain (Gary Gibbs)
The 1,290 and 1,335 Days of Daniel 12 (Alberto Timm)
Thoughts on Dan 12:6-7
A Note on the Syntax of Dan 12:7

Supporting Material: Word Searches
Symposium Paper on Dan 12:5-13
Dan 12:5-13
Dan 12:5-13: Further Thoughts
Graphic Showing Major Time Periods
Main Reference Discussion Verses
Lam 1:9 Was Jerusalem's Fall an Act of God? Hebrew tered
Dan 12:6 Does "How Long" Refer to a Period of Time? Hebrew cad matay
Dan 12:6 Is the Period "Wonderful" or "Awful"? Revised Hebrew pele'
Dan 12:7 What Finally Comes to an End? Hebrew kallot
Dan 12:7 What Does It Mean to Be Broken? Hebrew nappes
Dan 12:8 The Outcome Hebrew aharit
Dan 12:11 What Is the "Daily"? Hebrew tamid

Papers From the Original Print Publication
1. Dan 12
Dan 12:1‑4 in Relation to Dan 11:44‑45 (No. 23/Oct 90, pp. 2‑7)
A Chiastic Outline for Dan 12:5-13
2. Dan 11-12
Daniel 11 and the Time Periods in Daniel 12 (William H. Shea) (No. 23/Oct 90, pp. 8‑13)
3. Dan 10‑12 (models for interpretation)
The Preterist Model for Interpreting Daniel (No. 2/Apr 85, pp. 2‑13)
The Futurist Model for Interpreting Daniel (No. 2/Apr 85, pp. 38‑47)
What and Where is the Futurist Gap in Dan 11? (No. 2/Apr 85, pp. 48‑60)
The Historicist Model for Interpreting Daniel (No. 3/Jul 85, pp. 2‑16)
4. Dan 10‑12 (literary structure)
Notes on the Chiastic Structure of Dan 10‑12 (No. 6/Apr 86, pp. 12‑31)
Notes on the Linear Structure of Dan 11 (No. 7/Jul 86, pp. 2‑51)
5. Dan 10‑12 (other papers)
Some Relationships among Dan 8, 9, and 10‑12 (No. 7/Jul 86, pp. 52‑67)
Two Words for "Prince" in Dan 10‑12 (No. 6/Apr 86, pp. 2‑11)
everlastinggospel3
Seventh-day Adventist
Seventh-day Adventist
 
Posts: 6
Joined: Tue Mar 16, 2010 6:11 pm


Return to High Ranking Revelation

Who is online

Users browsing this forum: No registered users and 1 guest

cron