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5) which mentions the Levitical impurity occasioned by touching Biblical books, and which especially excepts the Targum from these provisions, has been very properly explained by Blau as referring to different degrees of sanctity only: no translation could, of course, be put upon the same level with the original Hebrew. But to the Samaritans it was as distasteful (Harkavy, "Ḥadashim," No. 22) as it no doubt had been to the Karaites, because of the rabbinical interpretations which it represented. It has nothing in common with Luther's translation, as Wolf ("Bibl. In 1543-44 Paulus Æmilius published a similar translation of the Pentateuch (Augsburg, 1544). This was a mere copy of the edition in Hebrew characters by Ḥayyim ben David Schwartz, Augsburg, 1544 (ib. A translation of Judges (rimed) appeared at Mantua in 1561; one of Joshua, "derneut in teutscher Sprach, wol gereimt . The first Judæo-German translation of the Psalms was that of Elijah Levita (Venice, 1545; Zurich, 1558, etc.); it was arranged in the order of the psalms said on each day of the week. As editor, he translated only the books of Chronicles, the rest of the work being done by H. of the Pentateuch, 1865), to which an explanatory and homiletic commentary was added. Kirchstein, only Genesis and the Song of Solomon seem to have appeared (Berlin, 1862-64). During all this time many translations of individual books appeared, of which the following is a partial list, cited under the names of their respective authors: English Translation. Wherever an English Bible was needed by them, they had freely used the King James Version; as is seen in the Pentateuch (including Hafṭarot and Scrolls) which was published in London, 1824, under the title . Isaac Leeser attempted to rectify this and at the same time so to translatethe Bible as to make it represent the best results of modern study. A third translation was made by Jacob Judah Leon Templo (, "Las Alabancas de Santidad," Amsterdam, 1671)—a verbatim prose translation of the original (De los Rios, l.c. An edition of the Megillot appeared at Constantinople in 1813 (see Kayserling, l.c. 30); a Megillah in Spanish, dating from the early part of the eighteenth century, exists in the British Museum ("Jewish Chron." March 21, 1902, p. It was dedicated to Cardinal Grimani of Aquileja (Steinschneider, "Cat. The translations made in the nineteenth century were all more or less under the influence of Mendelssohn's biur. He then brought out the whole Pentateuch ( "colla Traduzione Italiana"), Vienna, 1821; and ten years later "Il Libro d'Isaia, Versione Poetica" (Udine, 1831). In 1844 there appeared at Leghorn () an Italian translation of Job (Fürst, "Bibl. 282, says it is by Luzzatto); and in 1872 a "Pentateuch, rev. Uebersetzung von Diodati" (Vienna; perhaps also London, 1836, 1864). He translated the greater part of the Old Testament: Isaiah ("Il Profeta Isaia Volgarizzato"), Padua, 1855-63; Pentateuch, Rovigo, 1860, Padua, 1876; Prophets, Rovigo, 1868; Isaiah, Padua, 1867; Job, Triest, 1853; generally with a valuable Hebrew commentary. The author himself made the necessary corrections; and before his death he was able to finish the translation of the prophetical books down to the First Book of Kings (vol. At the same time and under the same auspices, a children's Bible ("Bible de la Jeunesse") is being brought out. Few translations have been attempted by the Dutch Jews into their vernacular: the Spanish and Portuguese Jews in Holland made use of Spanish; the Ashkenazic Jews, of the Judæo-German version. Polak published a Dutch translation of Job, which was to have been followed by a translation of the Prophets and the Hagiographa.
Hornemann, Siegfried, and Ryle have shown that Philo bases his citations from the Bible on the Septuagint Version, though he has no scruple about modifying them or citing them with much freedom. It became part of the Bible of the Christian Church. Two things, however, rendered the Septuagint unwelcome in the long run to the Jews. But, in calling this translation a "tafsir" (explanation), he meant to indicate that he aimed to present the simple sense ("basiṭ"="peshaṭ") of the Biblical text; and Abu al-Walid looks upon him as the chief representative of this method. Saadia's translation was first printed in the Polyglot Pentateuch, Constantinople, 1546. Of this work the translations of the Pentateuch, Psalms, and Five Scrolls were those of Mendelssohn; the translations of the other books were contributed by Moses Landau, J.
Where it is literal it is "intolerable as a literary work" (Swete, ib. Its influence upon the Greek-speaking Jews must have been great. 22) of Al-Nadim mentions an Aḥmad ibn Abd Allah ibn Salam who translated the Bible into Arabic, at the time of Harun al-Rashid. His chief thought, however, is to produce a readable and intelligible translation. Another translation of the Five Scrolls is found in British Museum MSS., Nos. Meïr Obernik translated Joshua, Judges, and Samuel, and, together with Samuel Detmold, the Second Book of Samuel (), Vienna, 1792). Philippson, Joseph Wolf, Gotthold Salomon, Israel Neumann, and J. Isaiah was also translated by Isaiah Hochstetter (Winter and Wünsche, "Die Jüdische Litteratur," iii. It may also be added here that an edition of Proverbs, Job, and the Five Scrolls, with translations by Obernik, Euchel, Wolfson, Mendelssohn, and Friedländer, had already appeared at Vienna in 1817-18; and in Hebrew characters at Basel in 1822-27. The translation of Mendelssohn threatened to become canonical: but the German Jews had tasted of modern learning; and toward the latter end of the first half of the nineteenth century various individual attempts were made to provide better translations for the general public, which should reflect the progress then already made in Biblical science.
In some books (e.g., Daniel) the influence of the Jewish Midrash is more apparent than in others. The translation, which shows at times a peculiar ignorance of Hebrew usage, was evidently made from a codex which differed widely in places from the text crystallized by the Masorah. Saadia in the main takes the Targum as his guide, especially in doing away with all anthropomorphisms. The whole Bible was printed in Tshagatai by Mordecai Trishkin (4 vols., Goslov, 1841-42; see "Jew. David Friedländer, who translated Ecclesiastes (in German characters, Berlin, 1788), wrote in a belletristic style. A translation of Isaiah, Jeremiah, Ezekiel, Daniel, Ezra, Nehemiah, and Chronicles by Ottensosser, Kohn, and Schwabacher appeared at Fürth, 1807-23.
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is the #1 bestselling relationship author of all time. A Greek Chronicles is mentioned by Eupolemus (middle of second century ; and the Septuagint Psalter is quoted in I Macc. In the Pentateuch, naturally, it adheres most closely to the original; in Job it varies therefrom most widely. Many of the Arabic historians, as Al-Ṭabari, Mas'udi, Ḥamza, and Biruni, cite passages and recount the early history of the Jews in a most circumstantial manner. 889), says that he read the Bible; and he even made a collection of Biblical passages in a work which has been preserved by Ibn Jauzi of the twelfth century (see Haupt and Delitzsch, "Beiträge zur Assyriologie," iii. It has remained to this day the version for the Jews in Arabic-speaking countries: it is dignified by the name "Targum"; and in many of the South Arabian Bible manuscripts it follows the Aramaic verse by verse, as the Aramaic follows the Hebrew. A rimed version of the Psalms was made by one Ḥafẓ al-Ḳuṭi (tenth century), which is contained in a manuscript of the Ambrosian Library in Milan (Hammer-Purgstall in "Bibl. It is cited by Moses ibn Ezra in his "Poetics"; but it is evident that this translation was made by one who was not even, as has been supposed, a baptized Jew ("Hebr. A portion of his Arabic translation of the Pentateuch is to be found in MS. ), Isaac Cohen, and Isaac ben Samuel Cohen of Jerusalem. It appeared in parts—Genesis, Berlin, 1780; Exodus, ib. An attempt was made in Mendelssohn's time to issue an edition in German characters; but the German Jews at that time looked upon the work as so exceptionally strange that its publication had to be suspended (Bernfeld, "Juden im 19 Jahrhundert," p. Mendelssohn also published (Berlin, 1783) a translation of the Psalms (which, however, follows closely that of Luther; "Literaturblatt des Orients," 1840, p. Isaac Euchel translated Proverbs (Berlin, 1790; Dessau, 1804), introducing, however, philosophical expressions into the text, thereby often clouding the meaning. xvii.) even declares his work to be "geistreich und scharfsinnig" (compare Geiger's "Zeitschrift," 1836, p. during the Second Temple, about 20-40 (Tosef., Shab. The grandson of Ben Sira (132 ), in the prologue to his translation of his grandfather's work, speaks of the "Law, Prophets, and the rest of the books" as being already current in his day. It is therefore more than probable that the whole of the Bible was translated into Greek before the beginning of the Christian era (Swete, "An Introduction to the O. This will also explain in a measure the undoubted influence of the Septuagint upon the Syriac translation called the "Peshiṭta."Being a composite work, the translation varies in the different books. The influence of this translation was in its way as great as that of the gaon's philosophical work. 36), copied in 1625 from a manuscript in the Escurial, which has since been lost. Löwy, Leyden, 1884 (see Rahmer's "Jüdisches Litteratur-Blatt," May 29, 1884, p. In the thirteenth century a translation of the Pentateuch was made by an African Jew, who also based his work on that of Saadia. Ari, or, to give him the name by which he is better known, Abu al-Faraj Furḳan ibn Asad, a learned Jerusalem Karaite of the middle of the eleventh century. It shows occasionally a decided rationalistic tendency, explanatory glosses being introduced here and there into the text (G. The Pentateuch was printed (text and Tshagatai in Hebrew characters) by 'Irab Ozlu & Sons, Constantinople, 1836, with the title ; on the margin are the ; and acrostic poems are added by Abraham ben Samuel, Simḥah ben Joseph (Chages? Extracts are also to be found in the of Musafia, printed at Ortaköi (Constantinople), 1825, and published by the same firm that edited the Pentateuch of 1836 ("Jew. Though the translation was in High German, it was printed in Hebrew characters under the title , with a Hebrew commentary or "biur," the commentaries of Rashi, etc., and an introduction by Naphtali Hertz Wessely. 1783—and has often been republished both in German and in Hebrew characters. These translations attempted a conscientious reproduction of the text, and sought to make the pathos of the original felt in the German; and they were followed by a large school of translators (see Biurists). 1788; Prague, 1791; Vienna, 1806), and Kings (Breslau, 1809). Sachs tried to give "a purely scientific and philological" rendering of the original, taking Rückert as his guide, whose translation of Ps. I have made a list of the 8 most common mistakes men and women make in an argument.