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John D. Turner

of three stanzas (II, 30, m - 31, 25), which in effect recapitulates the three descents just narrated. Each stanza narrates in the first person a separate descent of Pronoia, the First Thought of the Unknown God, into the world of chaos to gather up her lost mem- bers. At the first two descents (II

Simon Gathercole

least 40mm, and therefore the hypothetical width is >137mm. The writing might be called “small”: 34 the bilinear letters have a height of around 2mm, with a gap between the lines of approximately 4mm. The title is written is on the recto, i.e. along the horizontal fibres. The verso is blank, although

Thomas E. Schmidt

velum.13 2.3 Porch imagery The preceding description clarifies the placement of a sky image between the porch 1 Kgs 6:3; Ezek 40:7-40) and the sanc- tuary. To move horizontally into God's house was to pass in a sym- bolic sense vertically into the upper heavens. The porch itself was a staging place for

Textual History and Reception History

Exegetical Variation in the Apocalypse

Garrick V. Allen

”) or as an appositional gloss to the ceramic vessels (in accusative plural, “them [also]”). Both of these options confuse the grammar of the locution. The later omission of the word (via supralinear horizontal line) acknowledges this confusion. 43 Although it is impossible to attribute this correction

which direct speech is introduced, a consis- tent policy throughout could have been effected. The use of italics to emphasise biblical citations and allusions is likewise not consistent. In some texts it was never used: in the case of the Gospel of Peter the practice of HSET' has been deliberately

Richard Bauckham

the tabernacle in the wilderness, says that the curtain that hung over the entrance to the Holy Place could be rolled back so that “it should not intercept the view, above all on the great days” ( Ant. 3.128). Since Exodus says nothing to this effect, we can assume that Josephus describes what

W.C. Van Unnik

?xaxvaS 't'o iXÙ't'O E7L 't'?v XOCpí)[iXV iXÙ't'&V Xd't'iX? Ev ZPLC7rCO XOC-70CPYE:?'rOCL 8s EKV 7p6,- xúpWV, TCEPLDCLpc-?70", 't'o x&.ÀufLfLCC there is an horizontal parallelism and a vertical one, expressed by spacing. The situation of Moses and the Israelites in ancient times, as described in vs. 13-I4a

Willem C. Van Unnik

the text-critical point of view there are two variants: 145 a. xpilllova is read by the majority text (D.G.) pl. it vg?l where the other manuscripts and ancient translations have which is followed by practically all modern editions. This difference has hardly any effect on the explanation of this

Douglas M. Parrott

editorial statement to the effect that those 19 Morard, L'Apocalypse d'Adam, 15-16. 20 Referred to by both MacRae (Parrott, ed., Nag Hammadi Codices V, 2-5, 170) and Hedrick (Adam, 139-40). 21 Adam, 140. 22 Adam, 177. 74 described by the kingdoms as illuminators are really servants of the sinister

Thomas D. Stegman

Paul by his co-worker Titus, as the Apostle himself recounts in 2 Cor 7:8-13—we can ascertain that it had a powerful effect. The members of the community, at least the majority of them (2:6), were grieved by the letter’s contents. (My sense is that, among other things, Paul likely expressed to them his