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The study or theory of the methodical interpretation of text, especially holy texts

Usage has restricted the meaning of hermeneutics to the science of Biblical exegesis, that is, to the collection of rules which govern the right interpretation of Sacred Scripture. Exegesis is therefore related to hermeneutics, as language is to grammar, or as reasoning is to logic.

Interpretations of the Bible
The science of interpretation and explanation
The principles, rules, or methodology of interpretation
from the Greek word meaning, "to interpret", the principles or methodology one follows when attempting to interpret scripture (literal vs allegorical)
the branch of theology that deals with principles of exegesis
Study of the methods of interpretation of texts, especially biblical texts
The principles underlying the interpretation, or exegesis, of a text, particularly of Scripture
The science of interpretation
the art and science of interpretation
The art and science of reading a text so as to ascertain the author's meaning and purpose
The science of Biblical interpretation
  Dualistic cognitive theory, in which the observer and the observed are locked in a tight embrace of interaction; the science of interpretation
that branch of theology which defines the laws whereby the meaning of the Scriptures is to be ascertained
The principles or methods of interpreting the bible
(from Greek for "to interpret, translate"; hence, "science of interpretation") It denotes the strategy of interpreting texts to enable them to be applied to circumstances contemporary with the interpreter; the term is often used with reference to the study of Jewish and Christian scriptures
{i} science of interpretation (especially of the Scriptures)
Hermeneutics is from the Greek [hermeneutikos], which is derived from the name of the Greek god Hermes (the Roman god mercury also stems from hermes), who was said to be the interpreter and messenger of the gods In Christianity, hermenutics means the science or art of the structured biblical exegesis of scripture, and usually denotes certain principles or rules by which sound interpretation is measured for example, one form of hermeneutics might be strict sola scriptura (scripture interpreting scripture), while another might be Historical, or by using secular history to interpret Sound hermeneutics demands a sola scriptura hermeneutic [back]
Study of the general principles of biblical interpretation. Its primary purpose is to discover the truths and values of the Bible, which is seen as a receptacle of divine revelation. Four major types of hermeneutics have emerged: literal (asserting that the text is to be interpreted according to the "plain meaning"), moral (seeking to establish the principles from which ethical lessons may be drawn), allegorical (interpreting narratives as having a level of reference beyond the explicit), and anagogical or mystical (seeking to explain biblical events as they relate to the life to come). More recently the word has come to refer to all "deep" reading of literary and philosophical texts
The study and practice of interpretation
The study of the methodological principles of interpretation Historically, many ancient texts -- such as the Bible in Western religions and ancient Chinese texts including the writings of Sun Tzu -- have accumulated layers of commentary, which are published along with the work In each layer, subsequent reviewers comment on the original text, the historical context of its writing, the nature of translations over time, and on the contexts of earlier interpreters In the context of sensemaking, hermeneutics is relevant because there can be more than one way to interpret information and because hermeneutic practice places demands on annotation systems for successively revealing layers of commentary
The branch of theology that devises, evaluates, compares and applies methods of interpreting the Bible It also devises criteria for determining which methods are appropriate in a given circumstance or for a given passage You can “do hermeneutics” without actually interpreting a Bible passage, because hermeneutics is the study of interpretation methods, not the application of them
From the Greek "to interpret or explain," the science and methodology of interpretation
Principles for the methodical interpretation of Scripture ( SEE: Alexandrian Hermeneutic, Antiochene Hermeneutic; RELATED: Maximalism )
ordinarily covers the whole field of interpretation, including exegesis, it is also used in the narrower sense of seeking the contemporary relevance of ancient texts (Fee & Stuart)
The science of interpretation and explanation; exegesis; esp





    [ -tiks ] (noun plural but singular or pl.) 1737. From the Ancient Greek ἐρμηνεύς (ermeneus, “translator, interpreter”) ἑρμηνεύω (ermeneuo, “translate, interpret”) Περὶ Ἑρμηνείας (“On Interpretation”). It is often suggested that the Greek word root is etymologically related to the name of the Greek mythological deity Hermes, but cognate to a corrupted composite borrowing from Hebrew Har Emet (Emes) referring to the Biblical Mount Sinai where Moses interpreted the Jewish Law (known as haEmes (“the Truth”)) to the people.

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