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Isaiah After ExileThe Author of Third Isaiah as Reader and Redactor of the Book$
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Jacob Stromberg

Print publication date: 2011

Print ISBN-13: 9780199593910

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: May 2011

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199593910.001.0001

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Allusion and Influence in Isaiah 65–6

Allusion and Influence in Isaiah 65–6

Chapter:
(p.87) 4 Allusion and Influence in Isaiah 65–6
Source:
Isaiah After Exile
Author(s):

Jacob Stromberg

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199593910.003.0005

To further illuminate the author of Third Isaiah as a reader of the book, this chapter analyzes allusion and influence in Isaiah 65–66, finding these examples: the offer made in Isaiah 55:6–9 is seen as rejected by 65; the ‘former’ and ‘new things’ of Isaiah 40–55 are transformed by 65 into a ‘new heavens and earth’; Hezekiah's cry of distress and ‘sign’ of salvation in Isaiah 36–39 serve as a basis for salvation in 65–66; the royal reign in 11:6–9 is taken up by 65 in a description of the new world; the promise of children to barren Zion in 54 is reaffirmed by 66; the divine ‘glory’ in 40 is drawn upon by 66; those passages promising return from exile (Isaiah 11, 49, 62) influenced 66:18–24. From these examples it again emerges that the author of Third Isaiah reaffirmed the older Isaianic promises, but redefined who would enjoy them.

Keywords:   Isaiah 65–66, allusion, reader, Isaiah 55, new heavens, Hezekiah, Isaiah 11, Zion, glory, return

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