Book of Job

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Noun1.Book of Job - a book in the Old Testament containing Job's pleas to God about his afflictions and God's reply
Old Testament - the collection of books comprising the sacred scripture of the Hebrews and recording their history as the chosen people; the first half of the Christian Bible
Hagiographa, Ketubim, Writings - the third of three divisions of the Hebrew Scriptures
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in classic literature ?
There was a day, I admit, when the sun stood still, when, if I had felt inclined to turn to light literature, I should have read aloud the Book of Job. But afterwards - well, you see that I am here."
It always makes me think of Satan in the Book of Job, going to and fro and walking up and down.
The governor said that leadership comes from God, citing the Bible book of Job 3:27 which says 'A man can receive nothing, except it be given him from Heaven'.
His topics include Paul of Tarsus: thinker of the conjuncture, Alexandre Mather on on militant reason and the intellectual love of God, Marxist encounter with the philosophy of Gilles Deleuze, Marxist wisdom: Antonio Negri on the Book of Job, and Islamophobia and self-emancipation.
"The Book of Healing--A Journey to Inner Healing through the Book of Job details how Job processed his fears while combating his friends for their unhelpful counsel.
The book of Job in the Holy Bible says 'Job curses the day he was born, comparing life and death to light and darkness.
This piece of art is one of the many approaches to Talmud that Wimpfheimer considers in his book, which is part of Princeton University Press' series Lives of Great Religious Booksa collection of more than a dozen books that also covers the Book of Mormon, the Book of Job, and the Bhagavad Gita.
The Hebrew book of Job is widely acknowledged as a literary masterpiece, but a commentary that is attuned to the book's ancient Near Eastern context, literary artistry, and philosophical and theological complexity, as well as the traditions of the book's interpretation and reception, is a rare treat.
Each chapter of the book deals with either one of the themes of the Book of Job or one of the characters, however minor, introduced in Job.
After reading this slim, melancholy memoir, you may be tempted to turn to the Book of Job for comic relief.
With these insights in mind, this essay explores the convergence of religion and poetry in one of the greatest works associated with both: the Book of Job. As anybody who has studied this ancient book knows, it is mostly written in verse.
* The Book of Job, especially the dialogue with his friends and God's response