Evénements

Semestre de printemps 2021

 

Colloque du RRENAB 2021 - « Identité et narrativité dans les littératures juives et chrétiennes anciennes »

Du 3 au 5 juin 2021, ce colloque aura lieu sous la forme d'un webinaire Formulaire d'inscriptions: https://formulaire.unige.ch/outils/limesurveyfac/theologie/index.php/373627?lang=fr

Pour sa 20e année d’existence, le réseau de recherche en narratologie et Bible organise un colloque international autour du thème de l’identité et de la narrativité. Durant ce colloque, il s’agira d’examiner les enjeux identitaires du récit dans les traditions bibliques et extrabibliques, en dialogue avec les approches littéraires qui en ont formalisé la théorie et l’analyse.

On se demandera comment, au travers du discours narratif, se dit l’identité tant individuelle que collective. Il s’agira de tenir compte non seulement du fait que toute forme de récit utilise des codes de communication marqués culturellement, mais aussi que le récit de soi est nécessairement relié à d’autres récits qui constituent la mémoire du groupe auquel appartient son auteur. Ces questions sont centrales pour l’étude des littératures juives et chrétiennes anciennes, car la forme discursive de la narration y prédomine largement, si bien que la Bible forme un vaste réseau de récits de fondation.

Liens

 

Was Wisdom Transformed to the Torah in Second Temple Judaism? The Reception of the Torah in and beyond Israelite and Jewish Wisdom Literature

30 April – 01 May 2021 (Friday–Saturday)

Research on the association between “Wisdom” and “Torah” has been undertaken by scholars who study the reception history of the Torah in the Second Temple wisdom texts inside and outside the Hebrew Bible. Scholars (Von Rad, Hengel, Schnabel, Sheppard, Blenkinsopp, Collins, Sanders, etc) have debated over the identification of Wisdom as Torah in the Second Temple Judaism; whether Wisdom is torahised or Torah is sapientialised. Nonetheless, although the combination of priestly and non-priestly Pentateuchal sources already occurred in the Persian period, the Pentateuch, as a collection of Mosaic laws, might not gain authority until the Maccabean revolt (167 BCE), and Hellenistic wisdom texts such as Sirach and the Wisdom of Solomon did not seem to be dominated by the ideology of the Pentateuch in a canonical consciousness. Furthermore, while the term hokmah has been defined as having unified elements and historical contexts as a literary tradition, an increasing number of interpreters have doubted the existence of the cohesive Israelite/Jewish wisdom tradition that has been transmitted and composed by “sages”/“wise men”. If the long-standing framework of “torahized” wisdom in Israel and early Judaism makes substantial misconceptions in understanding the nature of wisdom literature, it is necessary to re-examine and rethink assertions in terms of the transformation of Jewish wisdom texts from the Achaemenid period to the Hellenistic period. In order to challenge the conventional paradigm, we ask: “Was Israelite Wisdom finally transformed into and by the Mosaic Torah in the Hellenistic period?” This conference particularly focuses on how one can reformulate the model of Wisdom-Torah identification, confluence, or transformation in Jewish wisdom texts.

Online

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