Recensions sentence example

recensions
  • No evidence has yet been found of any alterations made, after that time, in Ceylon; but there were probably before that time, in India, other books, now lost, and other recensions of some of the above.
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  • 2 On the various recensions of the text see D.
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  • Owing to the fact that the material collected by Mordecai was left to his pupils to arrange, the work was current in two recensions, an Eastern (in Austria) and a Western (in Germany, France, &c.).
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  • Lastly it should be recollected that the entire body of the fragments of tradition and literature belonging to northern Israel has come down to us through the channel of Judaean recensions.
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  • This involves the view that the historical traditions are mainly due to two characteristic though very complicated recensions, one under the influence of the teaching of Deuteronomy (Joshua to Kings, see § 20), the other, of a more priestly character (akin to Leviticus), of somewhat later date (Genesis to Joshua, with traces in Judges to Kings, see § 23).
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  • There are, of course, numerous problems relating to the nature, limits and dates of the two recensions, of the incorporated sources, and of other sources (whether early or late) of independent origin; and here there is naturally room for much divergence of opinion.
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  • It is from this narrower standpoint of an exclusive and confined Judah (and Benjamin) that the traditions as incorporated in the late recensions gain fresh force, and in Israel's renunciation of the Judaean yoke the later hostility between the two may be read between the lines.
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  • Recensions and revisions were twice made, in 1368 and 1531; but how far the true Ibelin was recovered, and what additions or alterations were made at these two dates, we cannot tell.
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  • - The two recensions' of the Hebrew original, to which we have already referred, were translated into Greek, the former being attested by the Greek MSS.
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  • again we have two recensions S' and S 2, but the one may be on the whole reasonably described-as an abbreviation of the other.
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  • The same corruption invaded both Hebrew recensions in T.
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  • 9 both recensions were right.
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  • We have three different recensions of the code, one for Venedotia or North Wales, another for Dimetia or South Wales, a third for Gwent or North-east Wales.
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  • We do not know how far these recensions were uniform in the beginning; but a variance must have occurred shortly after, for the manuscripts in which the codes are preserved differ greatly from each other.
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  • It appears in two recensions.
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  • The Martyrdom of Simeon exists in two recensions which have been separately edited by M.
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  • 2 (1892), which appears in two recensions from six and three MSS.
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  • This work in two recensions was first published by James, Texts and Studies, ii.
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  • 2-4 are but slightly modified recensions of the same text, and as Isa.
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  • I I; some recensions of the Septuagint even include the "Samaritans"!
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  • Bengel was the first definitely to propound the theory of families or recensions of MSS.
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  • These Acts have been long known in an expanded form, or rather in a variety of later recensions.
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  • The Latin text, together with later recensions and a Greek version, is published in Texts and Studies, i.
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  • It is specially valuable in the portion relating to the history of the text (which up to the middle of the 3rd century he holds to have been current only in a common edition (Kocvi EK60cn), of which recensions were afterwards made by Hesychius, an Egyptian bishop, by Lucian of Antioch, and by Origen) and in its discussion of the ancient versions.
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  • It has, however, been in part preserved to us in two of its recensions, G 1 and G2.
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  • The doctrines of Hus had entered the country in very early times, and we find Polish recensions of Bohemian hymns; even the hymn to the Virgin previously mentioned is supposed to have a Czech basis.
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  • Io), who, in his work on the Homeric poems, aimed at restoring the lost recensions of Aristarchus.
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  • A single compiler is not likely to have introduced double recensions of one and the same psalm (as Ps.
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  • recensions made their appearance, that of Hesychius which was current in Egypt, and that of Lucian which became the accepted text of the Antiochene Church.
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  • Some important contributions towards a right critical method of using the material collected have been made - in particular by Lagarde, who has also opened up a valuable line of critical work, along which much remains to be done, by his restoration of the Lucianic recension, one of the three great recensions of the Greek text of the Old Testament which obtained currency at the close of the 3rd and beginning of the 4th centuries A.D.
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  • In a certain wide sense the textual criticism of the New Testa ment began as soon as men consciously made recensions and versions, and in this sense Origen, Jerome, Augustine and many other ecclesiastical writers might be regarded as textual critics.
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  • He accepted Griesbach's views as a whole, but starting from the known recensions of the LXX.
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  • He therefore conceived the idea that perhaps both texts were Lucan, and represented two recensions by the original writer, and he reconstructed the history as follows.
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  • Proverbs, and the Wisdom of Solomon), in the treatment of the stories of Esther and Daniel (the history of Susanna), and also in the twofold recensions Ezra and i Esdras.
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  • On Irenaeus, and probably also on Justin, Hippolytus drew for his Syntagma (beginning of the 3rd century), a work which is also lost, but can, with great certainty, be reconstructed from three recensions of it: in the Panarion of Epiphanius (after 374), in Philaster of Brescia, Adversus haereses, and the Pseudo-Tertullian, Liber adversus omnes haereses.
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  • The notices of Virgil's text, though seldom or never authoritative in face of the existing MSS., which go back to, or even beyond, the times of Servius, yet supply valuable information concerning the ancient recensions and textual criticism of Virgil.
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  • This is found in three recensions: (I) in A B, o; (2) in codices 19, 108 (Lucian's text); (3) in codex 58, the source of the old Latin and Syriac.
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  • There are marginal readings which show that two different recensions existed once in Hebrew.
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  • Even before the Christian era the book existed in two recensions, for we cannot doubt, after reading the Greek translator's preface, that the translator amplified and paraphrased the text before him.
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  • Much, however, may be done towards improving two of the recensions which now lie before us.
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  • Each of the two recensions of the Greek must, however, be separately studied, before any restoration of the original Greek text can be attempted.
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  • As, moreover, the extant Epitome is based on our Homilies, it is natural to suppose it was also the basis of earlier orthodox recensions, one or more of which may be used in certain Florilegia of the 7th century and later.
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  • It has been needful to cite so much of the evidence proving that our Homilies and Recognitions are both recensions of a common basis, at first known as the Circuits of Peter and later by titles connecting it rather with Clement, its ostensible author, because it affords data also for the historical problems touching (a) the contents and origin of the primary Clementine work, and (b) the conditions under which our extant recensions of it arose.
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  • The Recognitions, in both recensions, as is shown by the fact that it was read in the original with general admiration not only by Rufinus but also by others in the West, was more Catholic in tone and aimed chiefly at ' Dom Chapman maintains that the Recognitions (c. 370-390,) even attack the doctrine of God in the Homilies or their archetype.
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  • But even this common stock exists in two different recensions, in A, B, C, on the one hand, and D, E on the other.
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  • A number of chapters contained in the later recensions are already found on the sarcophagi of the Middle Kingdom, together with a host of funereal texts not usually reckoned as belonging to the Book of the Dead; these have been published by Lepsius and Lacau.
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  • No names or details are given, and the dates are different in the two recensions of the Chronicle as "olden days before Bern was founded" (i.e.
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  • A reading supported by only one recension he considered as having only one witness in its favour; those readings which were supported by all the three recensions, or even by two of them, especially if these two were the Alexandrian and the Western, he unhesitatingly accepted as genuine.
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  • Only when each of the three recensions gives a different reading does he proceed to discuss the question on other grounds.
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  • And the last recensions of the passage quoted from Pliny, aided by an inscription, 3 prove that Rectina cannot have been the name of the harbour described by Beule (ib.
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  • The biography has come down to us in two recensions.
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  • At his hands Ephraim seems to have received baptism at the age of 18 or of 28 (the two recensions differ on this point), and remained at Nisibis till its surrender to the Persians by Jovian in 363.
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  • Of the two recensions of Ephraim's biography, one was edited in part by J.
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  • The whole was in two great recensions, Palestinian and Babylonian.
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  • But the later recensions add little, beyond fulsome dedications to Earl Robert, to the edition of 1120.
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  • Both in this work and in the Gesta pontificum the later recensions are remarkable for the omission of certain passages which might give offence to those in high places.
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  • The Gesta pontificum gives accounts of the several English sees and their bishops, from the beginning to about 1120; the later recensions continue the work, in part, to 1140.
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  • The record of these recensions is preserved by two epigrams, one of which proceeds from Artemidorus, a grammarian, who lived in the time of Sulla and is said to have been the first editor of these poems. He says, " Bucolic muses, once were ye scattered, but now one byre, one herd is yours."
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  • Two Recensions of the Text.-It has often been said that we have virtually two recensions of the text, that represented by the Septuagint and the Massoretic text, and critics have taken different sides, some for one and some for the other.
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  • The Greek exists in two recensions, those of the Septuagint and Theodotion.
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  • A book, De miraculis, composed of extracts from Bede, was appended along with these three epistles to the later recensions of the Historia.
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  • The Greek text appears in two widely-differing recensions.
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  • The parallel portions in Chronicles also sometimes preserve better readings, but must be used with caution as they may represent other recensions or the result of rewriting and reshaping.
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  • He thinks that in the 4th century there were in existence three recensions of the text, which he distinguishes as K, H and I, with the following characteristics and attestations.
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  • Later recensions of K are called K' and K r, and there are also others of less importance which represent the combination of K with other texts.
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  • recensions of the Greek text.
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  • These would soon be enlarged and altered, becoming what we might call different recensions.
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  • It would be well to discuss the variants in these textual recensions.
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  • The Greek pseudo-Callisthenes (otherwise Aisopos we possess in three recensions, based all upon a book produced in Egypt in the 2nd century A.D.
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  • These stages with a number of concomitant features confirm the literary hypothesis that biblical history is in the main due to two leading recensions, the Deuteronomic and the Priestly (cf.
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  • By means of this evidence we are able to prove not only that our book is from a Hebrew original, but that also the Hebrew existed in two recensions, H a and HR, which are the parents respectively of a and (3 (see diagram above).
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  • a and /3 are not, strictly speaking, Greek recensions; for their chief variations go back to diverse forms of text already existing in the Hebrew H a and HR.
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  • Recensions of Terence, Lucretius and Persius, as well as Horace and Virgil, were produced by Probus (d.
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  • The Fihrist states (p. 68) that some scholars included more and others fewer poems, while the order of the poems in the several recensions differed; but the correct text, the author says, is that handed down through Ibn al-A`rabi.
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  • Krenkow of Leicester) appears to represent one of the recensions mentioned by Muhammad an-Nadim in the Fihrist (p. 68), to which reference has been made above.
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  • First, there is the fact that there are two recensions of the Greek text.
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