Tehillah Le-Moshe: Biblical and Judaic Studies in Honor of by Moshe Greenberg, Mordechai Cogan, Barry L. Eichler, Jeffrey
By Moshe Greenberg, Mordechai Cogan, Barry L. Eichler, Jeffrey H. Tigay
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4 should not be joined to vv. 5–6, since it diˆers from them considerably, both in form and in content. 8 However, bçy does not mean ‘to sit’, in this case, but ‘to dwell’ (as in Jer 29:5: “Build houses and dwell therein”; and in Ezek 3:15: “And I came to the exiles in Tel Abib, who dwelled near the stream Kebar”). The word for rivers in the psalm is plural, and this indicates that the exiles had come to a land abounding in rivers and canals. This would have greatly impressed them, since they had left a country that had little water and was dependent on capricious winter rains, often suˆering from periods of drought.
9. A. B. Ehrlich, Die Psalmen (Berlin, 1905) 355. 10. For this meaning of μg, see Ps 129:2: yl wlky al μg yrw[nm ynwrrx tbr (‘they have often assailed me from my youth on, yet they have never overcome me’). 6 Shimon Bar-Efrat thus the beginning of v. 2 serves to illustrate the beginning of v. 1. ” The lyre is often mentioned in contexts of joy and thankfulness (for example, Gen 31:27: “I would have sent you with joy and songs, with tambourine and lyre”) and its being silenced is considered to be an expression of grief (for example, Ezek 26:13: “And I will stop the tumult of your songs, and the sound of your lyres will be heard no more”).
This statement contains a double irony: ˜rst, Amaziah ignores Amos’s coconspirator, God; second, the priest has no way of knowing that thus far, Amos’s so-called conspiracy with God (in response to each of the ˜rst two visions) has actually saved Israel from destruction. According to Amaziah, the conspiracy has taken place ‘in the midst of the house of Israel’ larçy tyb brqb (7:10), which naturally recalls ‘in the midst of my people Israel’ ym[ brqk larçy in 7:8, substituting the impersonal (and royal) “house” for the emotionally charged “my people” of God’s utterance.