[Annelida] For science historians and gadget lovers
(by struck from Biologie.Uni-Osnabrueck.DE)
Fri Dec 24 01:42:37 EST 2010
When you click of the link "1990-2000" in the line "Vermes" in " Search in
Google Books:" at the bottom of the page you see that the first fifty hits
are all about the author Gaze Vermes writing about the historical Jesus.
Here is the abstract about the author in wikipedia:
Géza Vermes or Vermès (Hungarian pronunciation: [ˈɡeːzɒ ˈvɛrmɛʃ], born 22
June 1924) is a British scholar of Jewish Hungarian origin and writer on
religious history, particularly Jewish and Christian. He is a noted
authority on the Dead Sea Scrolls and other ancient works in Aramaic, and on
the life and religion of Jesus. He is one of the most important voices in
contemporary Jesus research, <and he has been described as the greatest
Jesus scholar of his time. Vermes' written work on Jesus focuses
principally on Jesus the Jew, as seen in the broader context of the
narrative scope of Jewish history and theology, while questioning the basis
of some Christian teachings on Jesus.
Am 24.12.10 06:18 schrieb "Brian Paavo" unter <paavo from wormguy.com>:
> Interesting. My guess for the post 1980s spike in Vermes would be the
> digitisation of so many historical works (including natural and
> religious texts). What's your hypothesis?
> On 24/12/2010 13:35, Geoff Read wrote:
>> Hi there worm folk,
>> Frivolity or a serious tool? This graph might divert you briefly.
>> Why does Vermes usage go up in the late 1900's, when it shouldn't. I think I
>> might know.
>> Read about the Google Ngram Viewer and 'culturomics' at:
>> There's an open access paper at Science also. Interesting for sure.
>> Quantitative Analysis of Culture Using Millions of Digitized Books.
>> Jean-Baptiste Michel*, Yuan Kui Shen, Aviva Presser Aiden, Adrian Veres,
>> Matthew K. Gray, The Google Books Team, Joseph P. Pickett, Dale Hoiberg, Dan
>> Clancy, Peter Norvig, Jon Orwant, Steven Pinker, Martin A. Nowak, and Erez
>> Lieberman Aiden*. Science (Published online ahead of print: 12/16/2010).
>> Bye for now,
>> Please consider the environment before printing this email.
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