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PREFACE The book of Amos, consisting of just nine chapters, is widely considered to be a catalogue of social justice policies and of divine judgements. It is not only a litany of condemnations of injustices and iniquities, and also of false pieties, practised by Israel, but it is ultimately a message of hope. As Amos' mission is first and foremost to exhort, communication is necessarily involved. The communicative elements in the book, both internal and external, are of considerable interestdoi:10.26116/m5js-kb43 fatcat:njh2pvkzmvbsbonzptve4mgony