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By Menachem Mor

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Cf. for this and the parallel Talmudic story E. Schürer, op. cit. vol. 1, 214, n. 30. For an overall denunciation of the Hasmoneans see Ant. XIV, 41. 31. H. Macurdy, Hellenistic Queens, (Chicago, 1967). , XIII, 416-17. 32. See A. Momigliano, Alien Wisdom, (Cambridge, 1975), 114. His statement is right, that "the Jews were more Hellenized after the Maccabean revolution than before it," but his explanation is not satisfactory ("Hellenism no longer represented a mortal danger"). In itself it does not explain acceptance of Hellenism by the Jews at the Hasmonean period.

See a recent resumé of J. Mélèze-Modrzejewski, "Les tournements de Paul de Tarse," Mélanges J. Imbert, ed. -L. Harouel (Paris, 1989), 399. 14. War, I, 43. See H. Minc, "Hasmonean Coinage," SAN 15 (1984): 32; J. Sievers, "Jonathan Aristobulus III and Hasmonean Names," INJ 8 (1984-5): 7-8; and T. Ilan, ''Greek Names of the Hasmoneans," (above note 12): 8-10. 15. , XIV, 36. (Citation from Strabo; see also in M. Stern, GLAJJ, I, no. 103). For the use of Jonathan in Hebrew context, see the bullae published by N.

MENACHEM MOR Page xix Lawler, Michael G. Dean of the Graduate School, Creighton University, Omaha, Nebraska 68178 Mor, Menachem Holder of the Klutznick Chair in Jewish Civilization, Creighton University Omaha, Nebraska 68178 Rappaport, Uriel Professor, Department of Jewish History, University of Haifa Haifa, ISRAEL 31999 Schmidt, Gerda C. Department of Religious Studies University of Pittsburg Pittsburg, PA 15108 Showstack, Gerald L. , 5 Tse'ela Street Omer, ISRAEL Spickard, Paul R. Division of Behavioral and Social Sciences, Brigham Young University-Hawaii Laie, Hawaii 96762 Stow, Kenneth R.

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