By James Richard Linville
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Extra resources for Israel in the Book of Kings: The Past as a Project of Social Identity (JSOT Supplement Series)
The Need for a New Approach to Kings 47 essays the author composed a long and generally coherent story of Israel's acceptance of the deuteronomic law code, their conquest and occupation of the promised land, and finally, their exile. In Kings, the primary Dtr orations are Solomon's prayer in 1 Kings 8 and the narrator's discussion after reporting the fall of Samaria in 2 Kings 17, although the writer certainly composed far more than these two passages. Noth linked the composition of this Deuteronomistic History to a time only shortly after the death of the Judaean king, Jehoiachin, who, in any case would not have lived long past his release from prison (c.
Cogan and H. Tadmor, II Kings (AB, 11; New York: Doubleday, 1984). 2. Gray, tongs, p. 746. 3. J. De Vries, 1 Kings (WBC, 12; Waco, TX: Word Books, 1985), p. xli. 4. De Vries, 1 Kings, pp. 53-54. 40 Israel in the Book of Kings deliberate, if subtle or ironic, comment on Solomon's 'punctilious piety'. 5 By largely assuming historicity, however, Ishida himself has made arbitrary judgments. On the one hand, De Vries, the historian of literature implies that the book as an entity is an obstacle the scholar must overcome to achieve the true goal of knowing the 'original' meaning of 'elemental units'.
2 Chron. 32 has Hezekiah's deeds in the visions of the prophet Isaiah in the chronicles of the kings of 'Judah and Israel' (cf. 20). See also the references to the annals of Jehu, contained in the book of the kings of Israel, 2 Chron. 34 (cf. 46). Chronicles refers to a book of the kings of 'Judah and Israel': 2 Chron. 11 (cf. 23); 2 Chron. 26 (cf. 18); 2 Chron. 26 (cf. 19). Other rulers are said to have mentions in the book of the kings of 'Israel and Judah': 2 Chron. 7 (cf. 36); 2 Chron. 26-27 (cf.