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Extra resources for Berlitz English - Language for Life - Level 1
The Biblical Archaeologist 34: 94-132. BIBLICALARCHAEOLOGIST/MARCH1984 35 The SERicAL ERSBIL and ecent yearshave witnessed theascent anddecline of the discussion on whether there is such a discipline or field of archaeologyas biblical archaeology Many leading scholars in the field havebeen concerned to convey the fact that they were true scientists at work, and therefore cogently arguedfor a nomenclature that was neutral with respect to the Bible. The change in nomenclature, they believe, would convey in a simple and yet dramatic way the state of the field today and it would separateit from the days of the not-so-distantpast when giants like Albright,Glueck, de Vaux,and Wrightwere preoccupiedwith correlating the biblical recordwith archaeologicalevidence.
Immediately it became a weapon in the polemics between Roman Catholic and Protestantscholarsoverthe primacyof the Greekversus the Hebrew text. Duringthat same time period,Archbishop Usher was using a SamaritanPentateuch in his studies of biblical chronology. During the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, Europeaninterest in the Samaritansshifted from their Pentateuchto the beliefs,practices,andsocial structureof the tiny, impoverished contemporary community. But early in the twentieth century interest in the Pentateuch was reawakenedby the publicationof von Gall'scollation of severalSamaritantexts.
Emerging out of New Worldarchaeologywith its environmental focus and concern for new approachesand methods for information retrievaland interpretation, it finally began to make its mark on biblical archaeologists in the late 1960s. Strangeas it may seem to some, the accommodation to these new approacheswas spearheaded by G. ErnestWright,then president of the American Schools of Oriental Researchand ParkmanProfessor of Divinity at HarvardUniversity. As a professorof Old Testament and Albright'sleading disciple in field archaeology (and,incidentally, the founderof the magazine Biblical Archaeologist), Wrightwas the same earth that late-nineteenth- and early-twentieth-centuryarchaeologists viewed as the expendable and annoying blanket overhidden artifacts was now sifted and screened for pollen samples, minute seeds, and other organicmaterials.