Although categorized as a translation, scholar Samuel Lee’s work, The Book of the Patriarch Job: Translated from the Original Hebrew contains so much more. Lee includes contextual background on the character of Job, history, times, as well as the origin of the writing itself. He also includes a commentary and cross-references throughout the translation, providing invaluable insight and information on this all-important book of the Old Testament. And with over 500 pages, the reader will receive a complete survey of the book of Job.
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- Investigates the origins of Job with historical and cultural contexts
- Includes commentary and cross-references
- Examines the doctrines found in Job
- On the Question, Whether Job Was a Real Person or Not?
- The Objections of Bishop Warburton and others, to the Strictly Historical Character of the Book of Job, Examined
- On the Questions, Where, and at What Period, Job Lived?
- On the Question, As to Who Committed This Book to Writing?
- On the Language, Usages, and General Contents of the Book of Job
- On the Quotations, etc, Found in This Book
- On the Translation and Interpretation of Scripture Generally, and of This Book in Particular, as Adopted in This Book
- On the Scope and Object of This Book
- Title: The Book of the Patriarch Job: Translated from the Original Hebrew
- Author: Samuel Lee
- Publisher: James Duncan
- Publication Date: 1837
- Pages: 579
About Samuel Lee
Samuel Lee (1783–1852) was a British chaplain, vicar, linguist, and Orientalist. He was a professor of Arabic and Hebrew at Cambridge. Lee was also the author of a text on Hebrew grammar and lexicon. He also co-wrote the first dictionary of the Maori language.