By Judy M. Bishop
This e-book offers the court cases of the allotted Ada '89 Symposium held on the collage of Southampton in December. the target of the symposium used to be to supply a platform for builders and clients with event within the components of allotted and parallel environments to bare the benefits and problems encountered. The effect of Ada-9X and different improvements to the language have been additionally explored.
Read or Download Distributed Ada: Developments and Experiences: Proceedings of the Distributed Ada '89 Symposium, University of Southampton, 11-12 December 1989 (The Ada Companion Series) PDF
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Additional info for Distributed Ada: Developments and Experiences: Proceedings of the Distributed Ada '89 Symposium, University of Southampton, 11-12 December 1989 (The Ada Companion Series)
Luke’s preferred term, ραμα, 84 My use of the term “Jewish Scripture” rather than “Hebrew Bible” is based on a linguistic concern. By “Jewish Scripture,” I do mean texts later canonized in the Hebrew Bible. However, Greek is the only language we can be certain Luke knew. Luke’s quotations of, and direct allusions to, the LXX indicate that he was familiar with the Greek translation of the Hebrew Bible. Since we cannot be sure that Luke knew Hebrew, or had access to Hebrew Scripture, I will use the term Jewish Scripture and will include the LXX in quotations of this material.
Inscriptions and legal material). 7 As evidence for the acceptance of the revelatory nature of dreams in antiquity, it is important to look at this text on at least two diﬀerent levels. It supports Hanson’s argument regarding the “divine” origin of dreams. It also supports the idea that dreams were accepted as revelatory: Agamemnon’s acceptance of this dream as revelatory, and his reactions to it, set the course of the plot for the rest of the story. The interesting twist, of course, is that the dream does not reveal anything like a straightforward, accurate picture of the events to come.
According to Penelope’s speech in Od. 19, some were considered reliable and others were not—and this issue of reliability is paramount for the present discussion. Their reliability, however, had nothing to do with their source. They all came from the same place, but came via two diﬀerent gates; their path determined whether they oﬀered a true glimpse of future events. By the Hellenistic period, attitudes toward dream-visions had polarized somewhat. The philosophical writings of Aristotle and Cicero reveal contempt for the idea that dream-visions have any revelatory capacity whatsoever.