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Hugoye: Journal of Syriac Studies (Volume 2)


1999 [2010]


Edited by George Anton Kiraz
Widely regarded as a premier journal dedicated to the study of Syriac, Hugoye: Journal of Syriac Studies was established in 1998 as a venue devoted exclusively to the discipline. An organ of Beth Mardutho, the Syriac Institute, the journal appears semi-annually and will be printed in annual editions. A peer-reviewed journal, Hugoye is a respected academic source for up-to-date information about the state of Syriac studies and for discovering what is going on in the field. Contributors include some of the most respected names in the world of Syriac today. This is Volume 2 of the journal from 1999.
Publisher: Gorgias Press LLC
Availability: In stock
SKU (ISBN): 978-1-59333-811-4
  • *
Publication Status: In Print

Publication Date: Jan 1,2010
Interior Color: Black
Trim Size: 6 x 9
Page Count: 306
Languages: English, Syriac
ISBN: 978-1-59333-811-4
$103.00

Widely regarded as a premier journal dedicated to the study of Syriac, Hugoye: Journal of Syriac Studies was established in 1998 as a venue devoted exclusively to the discipline. An organ of Beth Mardutho, the Syriac Institute, the journal appears semi-annually and will be printed in annual editions. A peer-reviewed journal, Hugoye is a respected academic source for up-to-date information about the state of Syriac studies and for discovering what is going on in the field. Contributors include some of the most respected names in the world of Syriac today.

Volume 2 includes the following articles: “St. Ephrem in the Eyes of Later Syriac Liturgical Tradition” by Sebastian Brock; “A Ballad about Saint Andrew and the Cannibals, Attributed to Saint Ephraim” by Michel Esbroeck; “Knowledge of Ephraim’s Writings in the Merovingian and Carolingian Age” by David Ganz; “Ephrem’s Madroshe and the Syrian Orthodox Beth Gazo: a Loose, but Fascinating, Affinity” by Gregorios Ibrahim and George Kiraz; “Ephrem’s Ideas on Singleness” by Thomas Koonammakkal; “The Ephremic Tradition and the Theology of the Environment” by Robert Murray; “The Influence of Ephraim the Syrian” by Andrew Palmer; “’Making Church of England Poetical’: Ephraim and the Oxford Movement” by Geoffrey Rowell; “A Syriac Letter on Papyrus” by Sebastian Brock; “Deir al-Surian (Egypt): Its Wall-paintings, Wall-texts, and Manuscripts” by Karel C. Innemée, Lucas van Rompay, and Elizabeth Sobczynski; “An Account of Gregory Bar Hebraeus Abu al-Faraj and His Relations with the Mongols of Persia” by George Lane; and “The Patriarchs of the Church of the East from the Fifteenth to Eighteenth Centuries” by Heleen H. L. Murre-van den Berg.

Widely regarded as a premier journal dedicated to the study of Syriac, Hugoye: Journal of Syriac Studies was established in 1998 as a venue devoted exclusively to the discipline. An organ of Beth Mardutho, the Syriac Institute, the journal appears semi-annually and will be printed in annual editions. A peer-reviewed journal, Hugoye is a respected academic source for up-to-date information about the state of Syriac studies and for discovering what is going on in the field. Contributors include some of the most respected names in the world of Syriac today.

Volume 2 includes the following articles: “St. Ephrem in the Eyes of Later Syriac Liturgical Tradition” by Sebastian Brock; “A Ballad about Saint Andrew and the Cannibals, Attributed to Saint Ephraim” by Michel Esbroeck; “Knowledge of Ephraim’s Writings in the Merovingian and Carolingian Age” by David Ganz; “Ephrem’s Madroshe and the Syrian Orthodox Beth Gazo: a Loose, but Fascinating, Affinity” by Gregorios Ibrahim and George Kiraz; “Ephrem’s Ideas on Singleness” by Thomas Koonammakkal; “The Ephremic Tradition and the Theology of the Environment” by Robert Murray; “The Influence of Ephraim the Syrian” by Andrew Palmer; “’Making Church of England Poetical’: Ephraim and the Oxford Movement” by Geoffrey Rowell; “A Syriac Letter on Papyrus” by Sebastian Brock; “Deir al-Surian (Egypt): Its Wall-paintings, Wall-texts, and Manuscripts” by Karel C. Innemée, Lucas van Rompay, and Elizabeth Sobczynski; “An Account of Gregory Bar Hebraeus Abu al-Faraj and His Relations with the Mongols of Persia” by George Lane; and “The Patriarchs of the Church of the East from the Fifteenth to Eighteenth Centuries” by Heleen H. L. Murre-van den Berg.

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Contributor Biography

George Kiraz

George A. Kiraz is the founder and director of Beth Mardutho: The Syriac Institute, and the president of Gorgias Press. He earned an MSt in Syriac Studies from Oxford University, and an MPhil and PhD from Cambridge University. He has an extensive list of publications in Syriac studies.

  • Table of Contents (page 5)
  • SPECIAL ISSUE: (page 7)
  • The Influence of Saint Ephraim the Syrian – II (page 7)
    • Hugoye In Print (page 9)
    • Email Discussion Group (page 9)
    • Coalition of Electronic Journals (page 10)
    • Mirror Site (page 10)
    • Staff Members (page 10)
    • This Issue (page 10)
    • Introduction (page 11)
    • The Growth of the Biographical Tradition (see Table in Appendix I) (page 12)
    • The Liturgical Tradition (page 18)
    • Conclusion (page 27)
    • Appendix I: External attestation concerning Ephrem (page 28)
    • Appendix II: The Syriac Life of Ephrem (page 29)
    • Introduction (page 38)
    • Surviving Manuscripts of the Latin Ephraim copied before c. 1030 (page 49)
      • Tenth-Century Manuscripts (page 51)
      • Manuscripts of Pseudo-Ephraim Dicta, or “Sayings” (Clavis 1145) (page 52)
      • Text Ascribed to Ephraim (page 52)
    • References (page 52)
    • Introduction (page 53)
    • The Beth Gazo and Its System (page 54)
    • Melodies of Ephrem’s Madroshe (page 57)
    • Recordings (page 60)
    • Conclusion (page 60)
    • Bibliography (page 61)
    • Introduction (page 63)
    • The Concept of Ihidayutha in Ephrem’s Time (page 65)
    • ANTHOLOGY (page 108)
    • Transcription (page 170)
    • Comments on Readings (page 170)
    • Translation (page 171)
    • Concluding Remark (page 171)
    • 1. Stratigraphy of the paintings (page 174)
    • 2. Newly Discovered Paintings (page 176)
      • 2.1. Paintings on Layer 1 (page 176)
      • 2.2. Paintings on Layer 2 (page 177)
        • 2.2.1 The Dome (page 177)
        • 2.2.2. Scenes in the Square under the Dome (page 178)
        • 2.2.3. A Fragment on the Upper Eastern Wall (page 179)
        • 2.2.4. The Lower Eastern Wall: Two Mounted Saints (page 179)
        • 2.2.5. The Lower Southern Wall: St. Victor (page 179)
        • 2.2.6. The Lower Southern Wall: A Doctor Treating Patients (page 180)
        • 2.2.7. The Lower Southern Wall: Saints Cosmas and Damian (page 181)
        • 2.2.8. The South-Western Half-Column: A Standing Monk (page 181)
    • 3. The Way of Working and Painting Technique (page 182)
    • 4. Observation Concerning the Architecture (page 183)
    • 5. Preliminary Conclusions (page 185)
    • References (page 185)
    • Illustrations (page 186)
    • 1. Syriac Inscriptions from the Time of Moses of Nisibis (page 196)
    • 2. Inscriptions on the Wall-Paintings in the Three Semi-Domes (page 198)
    • 3. The New Painting of the Annunciation (page 199)
    • 4. The New Discoveries: Wall-Paintings (page 200)
    • 5. The New Discoveries: Commemorative Texts (page 201)
    • 6. The New Discoveries: Graffiti (page 203)
    • 7. Survey (page 204)
    • 8. Some further observations (page 205)
    • References (page 207)
    • Acknowledgements (page 208)
    • Acknowledgements (page 213)
    • 1. Invaders from the East (page 215)
    • 2. The Earlier Years (page 219)
    • 3. Bar Hebraeus the Writer (page 225)
    • 4. The Reluctant Cleric (page 229)
    • 5. The Last Laugh (page 234)
    • References (page 237)
    • 1. Introduction (page 241)
    • 2. Patriarchate of Rabban Hormizd (Bar Mama or Abuna family) (page 246)
    • 3. Patriarchate of Mar Yaqub Khbhisha, Khosrowa, and Qodshanis (page 256)
    • 4. Patriarchate of Mar Yaqub Khbhisha, Khosrowa, and Qodshanis (page 263)
    • References (page 266)
      • Manuscript Catalogues (page 266)
      • Secondary Literature (page 267)
    • Section I (page 282)
    • Section II (page 283)
    • Section III (page 286)
    • Section IV (page 287)
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