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For years, scientists and health experts have observed and confirmed that the citizens of the countries surrounding Mediterranean have much lower occurrences of obesity, hypertension, diabetes, cardiovascular disease and cancer. Renowned health service provider the Mayo Clinic labels the Mediterranean diet as the top "heart-healthy" diet. Whether you just recently discover the health benefits of Mediterranean diet or simply looking for new and exciting recipes to try out; this comprehensive guide on Mediterranean cooking gives you simple yet delicious recipes packed with whole grains, fresh fruits, vegetables, fish and heart-healthy fats traditional to Spain, Italy, and Greece. Switching to the Mediterranean diet gives you long-term health benefits, lowers food and sugar cravings, without any feeling of deprivation.
Stephen G. Wilson was Professor of Religion at Carleton University, Ottawa, and Director of the College of Humanities until his retirement in 2007. His contributions to the study of the religious identities of Jews, Christians, and Gentiles in the first three centuries of the Common Era are widely acknowledged; his interests have been no less in the contrasting and sometimes conflicting religious identities within each of these three groups. Among his best-known publications are The Gentiles and the Gentile Mission in Luke^Acts (1973), Luke and the Law (1983), Related Strangers: Jews and Christians 70^170 CE (1995), and Leaving the Fold: Defectors and Apostates in Antiquity (2004). The present collection of essays develops further Wilson's researches on the general theme of identity and interaction.The sixteen contributors to this Festschrift include Kim Stratton on curse rhetoric, Adele Reinhartz on Caiaphas, Willi Braun on meals and social formation, Philip Harland on meals and social labelling, Richard Ascough on missionizing associations, John Barclay on Judaean identity in Josephus, John Kloppenborg on the recipients of the Letter of James, Laurence Broadhurst on ancient music, Larry Hurtado on manuscripts and identity, Edith Humphey on naming in the Apocalypse, Michele Murray on the Apostolic Constitutions, Roger Beck on the Late Antique Ohoroscope of Islam,, Graydon Snyder on the Ethiopian Jews, Alan Segal on Daniel Boyarin, Robert Morgan on theology vs religious studies, and William Arnal on scholarly identities in the study of Christian Origins.
In Brill's Companion to Insurgency and Terrorism in the Ancient Mediterranean World, Tim Howe and Lee Brice challenge the view that these forms of conflict are specifically modern phenomena by offering an historical perspective that exposes readers to the ways insurgency movements and terror tactics were common elements of conflict in antiquity. Assembling original research on insurgency and terrorism in various regions including, the Ancient Near East, Greece, Central Asia, Persia, Egypt, Judea, and the Roman Empire, they provide a deep historical context for understanding these terms, demonstrate the usefulness of insurgency and terrorism as concepts for analysing ancient Mediterranean behavior, and point the way toward future research.
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