By Lyle M. Eslinger
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Extra resources for Ascribe to the Lord: Biblical and Other Essays in Memory of Peter C. Craigie (JSOT Supplement Series)
What is suggested is that Keret is a divinity. If Keret were simply a human king, he would be easily replaced and nature would not be affected by his demise. But if Keret is divine and dying, the laws of all order are threatened; gods and nature are in chaos. Keret's son Elhu (ilhu), and those who lament with Elhu, have good reason for lamentation and alarm. A contrast to modern political thought may help clarify the view of kingship found in Krt. Elected leaders have replaced kings in post-seventeenth century Europe.
A and B are also characterised by the fourfold description of the mountain of El. Finally, lines A and B are preparation for the next question, located in part C. The question, repeated in parallel lines in C, is not identical with the question in Stanza I, part B, but the import is the same. 3) Explanation a) theme — The theme of lamentation is maintained through the use of the verbs tbkyk and any. However, it is no longer Keret's son or his subjects who are lamenting, but the entire cosmic and natural order, depicted in the mountain of Baal or the circuit.
This discovery offers conclusive evidence of the active presence of 5 E. D. Oren, "The Overland Route Between Egypt and Canaan in the Early Bronze Age," IEJ 23 (1973) 200-205. ,"^/ Aviv 3 (1976) 31. ' R. Amiran, "An Egyptian Jar Fragment with the Name of Narmer from Arad," IEJ 24 (1974) 4-12; idem, "The Narmer Jar Fragment from Arad: An Addendum," IEJ 26 (1976) 45. Harrison Philistines 15 Egyptians in the Negeb long before the time of Abraham. It also indicates that ample opportunity existed for migrating Egyptians, including the offspring of Casluhim, to settle in southern Canaan at will.
Ascribe to the Lord: Biblical and Other Essays in Memory of Peter C. Craigie (JSOT Supplement Series) by Lyle M. Eslinger