Tuesday, September 22, 2015

TC 20 (2015)

TC: A Journal of Biblical Textual Criticism vol. 20 (2015)

TC: A Journal of Biblical Textual Criticism (ISSN 1089-7747), an online publiction of SBL, is a peer-reviewed electronic journal dedicated to study of the Jewish and Christian biblical texts. For more information about publishing in TC click here.

Rebekka Schirner, Augustine's Explicit References to Variant Readings of the New Testament Text: A Case Study
Abstract: This article analyzes a sample of passages where Augustine explicitly refers to different Latin versions of the New Testament text and intends to expand Amy Donaldson's list of patristic references to New Testament variants. It also takes into consideration the evidence available to us today (manuscripts and quotations of Latin church fathers). In doing so, it offers insights into Augustine's way of dealing with variants and also provides a comparison between the material available to Augustine and the data extant today.

Charles Quarles, [META TEN EGERSIN AUTOU ]: A Scribal Interpolation in Matthew 27:53?
Abstract: Since the seminal work of Adalbert Merx, Willoughby C. Allen, and Erich Klostermann, a growing number of scholars have asserted that the prepositional phrase meta ten egersin autou in Matt 27:53 is an early scribal interpolation and an example of the orthodox corruption of Scripture. However, this claim is based on a misunderstanding of the internal evidence and exaggerated claims regarding the external evidence. This article provides a careful and detailed analysis of the internal and external evidence and concludes that the prepositional phrase was contained in the earliest text of Matthew that can be reconstructed from the currently available data.

Peter Malik, The Earliest Corrections in Codex Sinaiticus: Further Evidence from the Apocalypse
Abstract: Previous research into the scribal corrections of Codex Sinaiticus—also labelled as "S1"—has yielded fruitful results, especially regarding distribution of the scribal correcting activity and the textual affinities of corrections. The present article extends our knowledge of this aspect of Sinaiticus by examining scribal corrections in the book of Revelation, especially with regard to their nature, authorship, and textual affinities. It is argued that the palaeographical and textual evidence suggests that, unlike other previously studied portions of Sinaiticus, the text of Revelation was most likely never subjected to a secondary review in the scriptorium.

P. Doble and J. Kloha, eds., Texts and Traditions: Essays in Honour of J. Keith Elliott (Tobias Nicklas, reviewer)

Robert Hanhart, ed., Septuaginta (Marcus Sigismund, reviewer)

AnneMarie Luijendijk, Forbidden Oracles? The Gospel of the Lots of Mary (Brice C. Jones, reviewer)

Eric F. Mason and Troy W. Martin, eds., Reading 1-2 Peter and Jude: A Resource for Students (Thomas J. Kraus, reviewer)

Joseph E. Sanzo, Scriptural Incipits on Amulets from Late Antique Egypt (Thomas J. Kraus, reviewer)

Markus Vinzent, Marcion and the Dating of the Synoptic Gospels (Paul A. Himes, reviewer)



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