These are the sources and citations used to research Chapter 3. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on

  • Edited book

    A theology for the church

    2007 - B & H Academic - Nashville, Tenn.

    Total depravity means that sinful corruption “taints” every dimension of human life. Sin cannot be located or relegated to one aspect of human existence, such as the body or the mind. Depravity has tained all aspects of the sinner’s existence: the physical body…., the mind or reason……., the emotions…. and the will. Sinfull corruption exists at the center of every person’s being and infects the entirety of the person. Total depravity also means “total inability”; that is, and individual cannot extricate himself from his sinful condition. A sinner cannot by his own volition bring his life and character into conformity with the demands of God.

    In-text: (Akin, 2007)

    Your Bibliography: Akin, D. ed., 2007. A theology for the church. Nashville, Tenn.: B & H Academic, p.n.p.

  • Website



    In general the midrash is focused on either halakha (legal) or aggadic (non-legal and chiefly homiletical) subject matter.

    In-text: (Midrash, 2018)

    Your Bibliography: 2018. Midrash. [online] Available at: <> [Accessed 31 May 2018].

  • Website

    Gilmore, A.

    A Steinbeck Midrash on Genesis 4:7 | Essays on Steinbeck

    2018 - Rodopi

    East of Eden was clearly intended to be his magnum opus, but far from being a theological treatise or a midrash on Genesis 4:7, it began as a factual work intended for the benefit of his sons. He wanted them to know where they had come from and what they had inherited but this proved such a difficult task that it was close to four years before he actually put pen to paper and began to realize that he was actually sorting himself out

    In-text: (Gilmore, 2018)

    Your Bibliography: Gilmore, A., 2018. A Steinbeck Midrash on Genesis 4:7 | Essays on Steinbeck. [online] Available at: <> [Accessed 3 June 2018].

  • Website

    Ethical Literature


    The term "ethical literature," applied to a type of Hebrew literature, has two different meanings. Both refer to an important part of Hebrew literature in medieval and early modern times, but while one denotes a literary form which encompasses a group of works closely resembling each other structurally, the other denotes a literary purpose expressed in various literary forms. Traditional authors generally use the term in the first sense, while the latter sense is preferred by modern scholars.

    In-text: (Ethical Literature, 2018)

    Your Bibliography: 2018. Ethical Literature. [online] Available at: <> [Accessed 31 May 2018].

  • Website

    Epiphany - Examples and Definition of Epiphany


    In literary terms, an epiphany is that moment in the story where a character achieves realization, awareness, or a feeling of knowledge, after which events are seen through the prism of this new light in the story

    In-text: (Epiphany - Examples and Definition of Epiphany, 2018)

    Your Bibliography: Literary Devices. 2018. Epiphany - Examples and Definition of Epiphany. [online] Available at: <> [Accessed 9 June 2018].

  • Book

    Mandel, P. D.

    The origins of midrash: from teaching to text

    2017 - Brill - Leiden

    a more general type of comment related to a biblical word of verse, mostly (but not exclusively) in a homiletical context, and by the early medieval period the word appears as a designation for the rabbinic collections of such comments

    In-text: (Mandel, 2017)

    Your Bibliography: Mandel, P., 2017. The origins of midrash: from teaching to text. Leiden: Brill, pp.9-10.

  • Edited book

    The Study of Ancient Judaism Vol 1: Mishnah, Midrash, Siddur

    1981 - Ktav Publishing House - New York

    I would define Midrash as a type of literature, oral or written, which stands in direct relationship to a fixed, canonical text, considered to be authoritative and be revealed word of God by the midrashist and his audience, and in which this canonical text is explicitly cited or clearly alluded to

    In-text: (Neusner, 1981)

    Your Bibliography: Neusner, J. ed., 1981. The Study of Ancient Judaism Vol 1: Mishnah, Midrash, Siddur. New York: Ktav Publishing House, p.62.

  • Book

    Wright, T. R.

    The Genesis of Fiction: Modern Novelists as Biblical Interpreters

    2016 - Taylor and Francis - London

    the biblical narrrative would appear to suggest, reflects the human condition in the wake of the Fall

    In-text: (Wright, 2016)

    Your Bibliography: Wright, T., 2016. The Genesis of Fiction: Modern Novelists as Biblical Interpreters. London: Taylor and Francis, p.n.p.

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