Washington, DC: Catholic University. Near Fine. 1978. First Edition. Hardcover. Studies in Sacred Theology, No. 269; 217 pages; Clean and tight in original red buckram binding with gilt lettering at spine and front cover. The author's own copy. Structuralism arose from dissatisfaction with the historical-critical methods of interpreting biblical texts. Structuralism asserts that the culture context is what gives meaning to texts. employs linguistic rather than historical criticism, looking for meaningful structures in Biblical texts. Greenwood examines the work of Ferdinand de Saussure, Claude Levi-Strauss, Louis Marin, Erhardt Guttgemanns, Roland Barthes, John Starobinski, Claude Chabrol, and others. . (Inventory #: 40309)
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