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A central problem of New Testament textual research still is the genesis of the Byzantine text: early recension or accumulative development? klaus wachtel, The Corrected New Testament of Codex Sinaiticus 1 ⸪ 1 Introduction In their famed introduction to the Greek New Testament, B

In: Novum Testamentum

It seems easier to discuss Byzantine texts in which Galen does not appear, rather than the opposite. 1 This is because there is hardly a genre in Byzantium in which he is not mentioned, alluded to, fawned upon, or (much less often) criticised; in short, Galen is ubiquitous in Byzantine

In: Brill's Companion to the Reception of Galen
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APPENDIX TWO AbsTrAcTs Of byzANTINE TEXTs usED IN TrANslATION IN ThIs WOrk 1. Treatise by constantine Porphyrogennitos, ca. 952 ΟΣΑ ΔΕΙ ΠΑΡΑΦΥΛΑΤΤΕΙΝ ΒΑΣΙΛΕΩΣ ΜΕΛΛΟΝΤΟΣ ΤΑΞΕΙΔΕΥΕΙΝ Κωνσταντῖνος ὁ μέγας, μέλλων ταξειδεύειν, ἐβουλεύετο τοῖς ἒχουσι τὴν πεῖραν τῶν ἐρωτωμένων, ποῦ δεῖ ταξειδεῦσαι καὶ

In: Byzantine Epirus
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282 BOOK REVIEWS HARRY A. STURZ, The Byzantine Text-Type and New Testament Textual Criticism, Nashville, Camden, New York: Thomas Nelson, 1984, 305 pp. The substance of this book was presented as a doctoral dissertation in 1967, but its revival in published form now is very timely. In recent

In: Novum Testamentum
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This study offers the first sustained examination of the Coherence-Based Genealogical Method (CBGM), a computerized method being used to edit the most widely-used editions of the Greek New Testament. Part one addresses the CBGM’s history and reception before providing a fresh statement of its principles and procedures. Parts two and three consider the method’s ability to recover the initial text and to delineate its history. A new portion of the global stemma is presented for the first time and important conclusions are drawn about the nature of the initial text, scribal habits, and the origins of the Byzantine text. A final chapter suggests improvements and highlights limitations. Overall, the CBGM is positively assessed but not without important criticisms and cautions.
Melanchthonian Scholarship between Universal History and Pedagogy
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The textual monuments of Greco-Roman antiquity, as is well known, were a staple of Europe’s educated classes since the Renaissance. That the Reformation ushered in a new understanding of human fate and history is equally a commonplace of modern scholarship. The present study probes attitudes towards Greek antiquity by of a group of Lutheran humanists. Concentrating on Philipp Melanchthon, several of his colleagues and students, and a broader Melanchthonian milieu, a Lutheran understanding of Pagan and Christian Greek antiquity is traced in its sixteenth century context, positing it within the framework of Protestant universal history, pedagogical concerns, and the newly made acquaintance with Byzantine texts and post-Byzantine Greeks – demonstrating the need to historicize Antiquity itself in Renaissance studies and beyond.
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As part of the Society of Biblical Literature’s The New Testament in the Greek Fathers series, this book examines the textual affinities of Epiphanius of Salamis in Acts, the Catholic Epistles, and the Pauline Epistles. Devising careful criteria for selecting quotations and following established criteria for analyzing patristic data, Osburn reverses the commonly accepted notion that Epiphanius systematically reflects an early form of the Byzantine text. While his text of the Catholic Epistles was likely Byzantine in character, the Greek text of Acts and the Pauline Epistles used by Epiphanius was common in the Eastern Mediterranean during the fourth century C.E. and is similar to the Later Egyptian text-form found in Codex Alexandrinus and Codex Ephraemi rescriptus. In addition to enriching our understanding of Epiphanius, this volume broadens our knowledge of the New Testament text in the fourth century.

Paperback edition is available from the Society of Biblical Literature (www.sbl-site.org)