Tuesday, February 2, 2021

Open Access Journal: Jewish Studies, an Internet Journal (JSIJ)

[First posted in AWOL 4 November 2009. Updated 2 February 2021]

Jewish Studies, an Internet Journal (JSIJ) - Ketav-ʻet eleḳṭroni le-madaʻe Yahadut
JSIJ is a peer-reviewed, electronic journal dealing with all fields of Jewish studies, which is distributed free of charge via the Internet.
By publishing articles electronically via the Internet, JSIJ seeks to disseminate articles much faster than is possible with paper publication, and to make these articles readily and conveniently accessible to a wide variety of readers at all times.

Indeed, we hope that the use of this new technology will eventually allow JSIJ to develop in ways not available with conventional, printed journals, including the possibility of computerized full-text searching and the use of hyperlinks to other texts.

JSIJ will include articles in both Hebrew and English. To render these articles accessible to as wide a variety of users as possible, regardless of computer program or platform, we offer two modes of "publication": via PDF files (universally accessible) and Word 97 files.

JSIJ is initially scheduled to appear twice a year, although preliminary versions of articles will be made available on our site as soon as articles are accepted for publication and copyedited.
Michael Avioz and Meir Ben Shahar Editors’ Preface
Kenneth Atkinson Josephus's Use of Scripture to Describe Hasmonean Territorial Expansion
Meir Ben Shahar Dating the Destruction of the First Temple: Tradition and Interpretation in Josephus
Silvia Castelli Between Tradition and Innovation: Josephus's Description of the Tabernacle (Ant. 3.108-150) as an Improved Alternative to the Greek Bible
Jonathan Klawans Heresy, Forgery, Novelty: Condemning and Denying Innovation in Josephus
Étienne Nodet Josephus, 1 Maccabees, and Hanukkah
Ishay Rosen-Zvi Between Ethnos and Nomos: Josephus and the Goyim
Daniel R. Schwartz Hellenism, Judaism, and Apologetic: Josephus's Antiquities According to an Unpublished Commentary by Abraham Schalit
Jan Willem Van HentenHerod's Law Against Theft in its Literary, Legal, and Historical Contexts

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