Difference between revisions of "Deuteronomy"

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(Undo revision 412550 by Special:Contributions/Stone2013 (User talk:Stone2013) -- source needed; I am not aware of this in Jewish thought)
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'''Deuteronomy''' is the fifth book of the [[Bible]] and is part of the [[Old Testament]].  If is also the fifth and final book in the [[Torah]], the theological mainstay of much of modern [[Judaism]].  It reiterates much of the narrative and rules discussed in [[Exodus]], [[Leviticus]], and [[Numbers]] as well as chronicling [[Moses|Moses's]] death.  [[Joshua]] is the next book in the Bible and picks up chronologically where Deuteronomy leaves off.
 
'''Deuteronomy''' is the fifth book of the [[Bible]] and is part of the [[Old Testament]].  If is also the fifth and final book in the [[Torah]], the theological mainstay of much of modern [[Judaism]].  It reiterates much of the narrative and rules discussed in [[Exodus]], [[Leviticus]], and [[Numbers]] as well as chronicling [[Moses|Moses's]] death.  [[Joshua]] is the next book in the Bible and picks up chronologically where Deuteronomy leaves off.
  
Deuteronomy was written by Moses, except for the very end, which chronicles Moses's death and the events immediately thereafter. The authorship of this portion of the book is unknown, but it is speculated that God himself wrote the final portion, as only he was present when Moses died.
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Deuteronomy was written by Moses, except for the very end, which chronicles Moses's death and the events immediately thereafter. The authorship of this portion of the book is unknown.
  
 
[[Category:Biblical Books| 5]]
 
[[Category:Biblical Books| 5]]
 
[[Category:Old Testament Books| 5]]
 
[[Category:Old Testament Books| 5]]

Revision as of 12:26, 25 March 2008

Deuteronomy is the fifth book of the Bible and is part of the Old Testament. If is also the fifth and final book in the Torah, the theological mainstay of much of modern Judaism. It reiterates much of the narrative and rules discussed in Exodus, Leviticus, and Numbers as well as chronicling Moses's death. Joshua is the next book in the Bible and picks up chronologically where Deuteronomy leaves off.

Deuteronomy was written by Moses, except for the very end, which chronicles Moses's death and the events immediately thereafter. The authorship of this portion of the book is unknown.