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Hebrew Studies 35 (1994) 111 Reviews to the Hebrew wordplays ne'ot / '01 and lalem /lelamim. In these and other exegetical moments, Brisman demonstrates how his J might have creatively reworked an earlier, pat view of faith and life into a more ambiguous but also more complex and rich work of religious imagination. It should also be mentioned that the author makes sparing but fruitful use of English writers from Coleridge to C. S. Lewis. His quoting of Wordsworth (the poem "Nutting") might be seen as a motto for his "Jacobic" approach to Genesis: "A little while I stood, / Breathing with such suppression of the heart / As joy delights in; and, with wise restraint / Voluptuous, fearless of a rival, eyed / The banquet." The idea that J's leisurely pacing uncovers deeply creative forces in the Genesis text is one of Brisman's main insights. Indeed, The Voice ofJacob once again makes clear how much richness is to be found in the book of Genesis and how our attempts to "turn it over, turn it over" (m. Abot 5:26) may yet produce new delights. The major question that remains is: Can such readings be brought into consonance with the findings of biblical textual scholarship, history, and sociology? Even if the answer should turn out to be a negative one, Brisman deserves our thanks for hearing Genesis in a manner that evokes some compelling voices. Everett Fox Clark University Worchester, MA 01610 DEUTERONOMY: WORD AND PRESENCE. By Ian Cairns. International Theological Commentary. Pp. x + 309. Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 1992. Paper, $18.95. This volume on Deuteronomy is another in the series of International Theological Commentaries in process of publication by Eerdmans under the general editorship of Frederick Carlson Homgren and George A. F. Knight. So far twenty-three volumes have appeared. The series is touted as international because the authors are drawn from more than seventeen countries. In the case of the book under review, Ian Cairns hails from New Zealand, although he was abroad in Indonesia teaching theology for two decades before returning to his homeland. There he is a parish minister and a lecturer in biblical studies. Readers of Hebrew Studies should note that this and other books in the series are theological commentaries, although the theological emphasis is Hebrew Studies 35 (1994) 112 Reviews established more on a critical than a devotional foundation. Further, the target audience is Christian, and particularly ministers and educators. Because Cairns and the other authors are avowedly Christian, the Hebrew Bible is referred to as the Old Testament. The writers do feel free not only to interpret the Hebrew text in its own right but also to see it through the prism of the New Testament. At the same time, "The authors of this commentary share a developing consensus that any serious explanation of the Old Testament's relationship to the New will uphold the integrity of the Old Testament" (p. viii); they do not intend to "christianize" the Hebrew scriptures. The subtitle of Cairns' book, Word and Presence, points to a conviction of the general editors, the publisher, and the author. "The Bible is more than an object of critical study; it is the revelation of God" (p. x). I like the straightforwardness of the introduction. The reader knows the theological contours of the land before setting out on the journey. So, how does the work of this pastor-lecturer in biblical studies come across? In my opinion, surprisingly well! Right from page one the reader is informed that the precritical tradition of the authorship of Deuteronomy cannot stand critical scrutiny and that, allowing for the existence of Mosaic traditions, Deuteronomy is clearly from another hand than Moses and from a later time. What Ian Cairns does, and does quite effectively, is to layout in clear terms the basic reasons adduced by critical scholars for dating Deuteronomy. A modestly conservative statement many of us would agree with places the compilation of the Deuteronomic code well in progress by 750-700 B.C.E. The process of compilation continued, of course, into the exilic period when the book underwent significant editing, with the final form being reached with its attachment to the Tetrateuch... 2b1af7f3a8