The Philistines and Other Sea Peoples in Text and Archaeology

Ann E. Killebrew
Society of Biblical Lit, 21 Απρ 2013 - 772 σελίδες
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The search for the biblical Philistines, one of ancient Israel’s most storied enemies, has long intrigued both scholars and the public. Archaeological and textual evidence examined in its broader eastern Mediterranean context reveals that the Philistines, well-known from biblical and extrabiblical texts, together with other related groups of “Sea Peoples,” played a transformative role in the development of new ethnic groups and polities that emerged from the ruins of the Late Bronze Age empires. The essays in this book, representing recent research in the fields of archaeology, Bible, and history, reassess the origins, identity, material culture, and impact of the Philistines and other Sea Peoples on the Iron Age cultures and peoples of the eastern Mediterranean. The contributors are Matthew J. Adams, Michal Artzy, Tristan J. Barako, David Ben-Shlomo, Mario Benzi, Margaret E. Cohen, Anat Cohen-Weinberger, Trude Dothan, Elizabeth French, Marie-Henriette Gates, Hermann Genz, Ayelet Gilboa, Maria Iacovou, Ann E. Killebrew, Sabine Laemmel, Gunnar Lehmann, Aren M. Maeir, Amihai Mazar, Linda Meiberg, Penelope A. Mountjoy, Hermann Michael Niemann, Jeremy B. Rutter, Ilan Sharon, Susan Sherratt, Neil Asher Silberman, and Itamar Singer.

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The World of the Philistines and Other Sea Peoples
A Short Rejoinder to a New Perspective
1 Pottery in Philistia Four Decades of Research
Philistines and Egyptians in Southern Coastal Canaan during the Early Iron Age
The Mycenaean IIIC Pottery at Tel MiqneEkron
Implications for the Late BronzeEarly Iron Age Transition in the Eastern Mediterranean
Aegean or Anatolian?
A Few Tomb Groups from Tell elFarah South
Dor in the Early Iron Age
No Land Could Stand Before Their Arms from Hatti on ? New Light on the End of the Hittite Empire and the Early Iron Age in Central Anatolia
Early Iron Age Newcomers at Kinet Höyük Eastern Cilicia
The Southeast Aegean in the Age of the Sea Peoples
A View from the West
The Late LH IIIB and LH IIIC Early Pottery of the East AegeanWest Anatolian Interface
Minimal Evidence Maximal Interpretation

Fresh Evidence from Tell esSafiGath on the Transformational Trajectory of the Philistine Culture
Philistines Shepheleans Judeans between Geography and Economy History and Theology
AegeanStyle Pottery in Syria and Lebanon during Iron Age I
On the Other Sea Peoples
The Origin and Date of AegeanType Pottery in the Levant
Mycenaean IIIC and Related Pottery from Beth Shean
An Overview
The Sea Peoples in Primary Sources
Subject Index
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Ann E. Killebrew, Associate Professor of Classics and Ancient Mediterranean Studies, Jewish Studies, and Anthropology at The Pennsylvania State University, has participated in or directed numerous archaeological projects in the Levant, Egypt, and Turkey. Her Biblical Peoples and Ethnicity: An Archaeological Study of Egyptians, Canaanites, Philistines, and Early Israel 1300–1100 B.C.E. (Society of Biblical Literature) was the recipient of the G. Ernest Wright Publications Award (American Schools of Oriental Research) for the best archaeology book in 2005. Gunnar Lehmann is an Associate Professor in the Department of Bible, Archaeology, and Ancient Near Eastern Studies at Ben Gurion University of the Negev. He is the author of Late Iron Age Syria and Lebanon: Stratigraphy and Pottery Typology, ca. 720–300 B.C.E. (Ugarit-Verlag) and Bibliography of Archaeological Sites and Surveys in Syria and Lebanon (Deutsches Archäologisches Institut).

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