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By Mathews McGinnis, C. (ed.), Tull, P.K. (ed.)

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In her contribution to this volume, “ ‘Becoming a Part of Israel’: John Calvin’s Exegesis of Isaiah,” Amy Plantinga Pauw explores the interpretation of Isaiah during this period with a focus on John Calvin. Like some of his medieval predecessors, Calvin read Hebrew and showed familiarity with rabbinic exegesis. ” However, the range of theological and hermeneutical strategies Calvin employed demonstrates his broader Christian concerns for reading the Old and New Testament Scriptures as a single witness.

86. No critical edition of Andrew’s commentary on Isaiah is yet available. For discussion of the Victorines and Andrew of St. Victor, see especially Smalley, Study of the Bible, 83–195; Michael A. Signer, “Peshat, Sensus Litteralis, and Sequential Narrative: Jewish Exegesis and the School of St. Victor in the Twelfth Century,” in The Frank Talmage Memorial Volume (ed. B. Walfish; Haifa: Haifa University Press, 1993), 203–16; and McKane, Selected Christian Hebraists, 42–75. McGINNIS AND TULL: REMEMBERING THE FORMER THINGS 23 among medieval Christian scholars, including Stephen Langton, Hugh of St.

C. Tuckett; BETL 131; Leuven: Leuven University Press; Peeters, 1997), 27–64; Thomas S. Moore, “The Lucan Great Commission and the Isaianic Servant,” BSac 154 (1997): 47–60; Edna Brocke, “Die Hebräische Bibel im Neuen Testament: Fragen anhand von Lk 4,14–30” in Gottes Augapfel (ed. E. Brocke and J. Seim; Neukirchen-Vluyn: Neukirchener, 1986), 113–19; James A. Sanders, “Isaiah in Luke,” Int 36 (1982): 144–55; Christopher M. Tuckett, “Luke 4:16–30, Isaiah and Q,” in Logia: Les paroles de Jesus—The Sayings of Jesus (ed.

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