Chez nos collègues, collaborateurs et amis | Colleagues and Friends

by Bible.In.Its.Traditions

Capture d'écran du « Dictionnaire de l'image de la nature dans la Bible » en ligne

Atelier Ecclésiaste à Lyon

Laurence Mellerin, de l'Institut des Sources chrétiennes, nous informe que l'atelier Ecclésiaste, qui se tient en alternance
avec les conférences d'invités du séminaire Biblindex, a repris le
vendredi 15 octobre de 11h à 13h, portant sur le début du chapitre
2 (1-11) chez les Pères grecs, sur des corpus dépouillés par Guillaume
Bady, Bernard Meunier et Jean Reynard.

Plus d'informations sur l'atelier :
https://sourceschretiennes.org/recherche/laboratoire-recherche-en-theologie-patristique

Le programme

Séminaire connecté en fin d'été

La revue canadienne Paraboles avait demandé à Sr Agnès de la Croix (Natahalie Bruyère) quatre articles courts, suite à la parution de son "Miroir". À leur invitation elle a animé un "Séminaire connecté" pour présenter le livre, sous forme de conférence Zoom

Nature and Scripture in Tel Aviv

Des collègues de Tel Aviv nous informent de ce beau projet :

Conceptualizing Nature in Eastern Mediterranean Cultures of the 2nd–1st Millennia BCE: The Use of Textual and Pictorial Evidence

There is no word in the Hebrew Bible (HB) for “nature.” Indeed, throughout the languages of Eastern Mediterranean during the second and first millennia BCE, there are no simple and direct analogues to Western (Greco-Roman and modern) conceptualizations of nature. This project draws together an interdisciplinary team of scholars, integrating textual and pictorial evidence to arrive at an understanding of ancient Israelite conceptualizations of nature and the natural world.

The TAU-Emory proposed collaboration has the goal of identifying clear methodologies for uncovering conceptions of nature on the basis of literary and pictorial sources that refer to natural phenomena. We recognize that these two often used explanations of “nature” are not mutually exclusive. Thus, the TAU-Emory project explores descriptions of natural phenomena to learn about conceptions of nature. Each of the participants will be engaged in searching out the relationship between the literary imagery found in the Hebrew Bible and the conceptual background of these images, as attested through other literary texts and also through the pictorial imagery of the ancient Near East.

This proposal takes place as part of the DNI Bible (Dictionary of Nature Imagery of the Bible) project developed and led by Prof.Dalit Rom-Shiloni to address this major question on conceptions of nature in the HB and ANE cultures more broadly.