An Inductive Method for Reconstructing the Biblical Text : by James R. Adair, Jr.

By James R. Adair, Jr.

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Additional info for An Inductive Method for Reconstructing the Biblical Text : Illustrated by an Analysis of 1 Samuel 3

Example text

On the basis of the new information gathered in the second phase of study, other variants will be eliminated which probably do not reflect a different Vorlage. After the process of eliminating variants has been completed, all the remaining variants may be considered significant. Since Hebrew variants that are not purely orthographic are significant by definition (see above, p. 6), all the variants found in those Masoretic mss that possibly preserve pre-Masoretic readings51 and all the variants found in 51 As identified by Goshen-Gottstein; see above, p.

27 is well attested in verse 3 (apparently read by Ba2 Acx dpqt MNaeghnb2 ) but is poorly attested in verse 7. If the normal koine form were original in both places, later Atticizing scribes might have omitted the to create a more Atticistic reading. It is unlikely that later scribes would have corrected an original Attic reading in the direction of the koine, especially in the numbers attested in verse 7. As far as the difference in the attestation patterns between the two verses, two mss (c and x) read rather than in verse 3; since even Attic idiom allowed before an infinitive (both of Homer’s uses are before infinitives), it is possible that Atticistic revisers, after changing to in verse 3, would have considered the of verse 7 perfectly acceptable.

Is a common translational equivalent for , rendering it twenty times in Kingdoms (in A, nineteen times in B), though always in sections that are not kaige. It is not nearly as common as , however, which renders some eight hundred times, in both OG and kaige sections. Thus, is an attempt to yield a text closer to the Hebrew. The short reading in verse 6 is the key to determining the OG reading in verses 5 and 6.

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