Browsing Research Articles (Ancient Languages) by Author "Kritzinger, J.P.K. (Jacobus)"

Browsing Research Articles (Ancient Languages) by Author "Kritzinger, J.P.K. (Jacobus)"

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  • Kritzinger, J.P.K. (Jacobus); Stander, Hennie (Hendrik Frederik), 1953- (Insitute for Afro-Hellenic Studies, 2009)
    Many sermons of Peter Chrysologus have been preserved for us. Five of these sermons deal with the parable of the Lost Son. In this article these five sermons are studied from an economical perspective. These sermons will ...
  • Kritzinger, J.P.K. (Jacobus) (Department of Ancient Languages, University of Pretoria, 2006)
    This article focuses on the controversial Biblical figure, Rahab, the harlot of Jericho, and especially how the Latin Church fathers saw her. Rahab, whose story is told in the second chapter of the book of Joshua, betrayed ...
  • Botha, Philippus Jacobus; Kritzinger, J.P.K. (Jacobus) (Insitute for Afro-Hellenic Studies, 2013)
    The authors argue that the density of rhetorical devices in Chapter VI of Jerome’s Vita Malchi Monachi Captivi not only serves as proof of Jerome’s literary competence, but also informs the reader about the real purpose ...
  • Kritzinger, J.P.K. (Jacobus); Botha, Philippus Jacobus (OpenJournals Publishing, 2014-05-16)
    The authors argue that the second cave episode in Jerome’s Vita Malchi Monachi Captivi should, in view of the similarities with the first cave episode and the high incidence of literary devices employed in it, be recognised ...
  • Kritzinger, J.P.K. (Jacobus) (Brill Open, 2017)
    In her commentary on Jerome’s Vita Malchi, in the section called ‘Literary form and texture’ Gray discusses the existing literature on which Jerome drew in composing Vita Malchi. She provides a detailed account of the ...
  • Antonovics, Janis; Kritzinger, J.P.K. (Jacobus) (Cambridge University Press, 2016-09)
    This study presents the first translation from Latin to English of the Linnaean dissertation Mundus invisibilis or The Invisible World, submitted by Johannes Roos in 1769. The dissertation highlights Linnaeus's conviction ...