Textual variant in Acts 16:10

How can I best learn new vocabulary items? What aids are there and what pitfalls should be avoided? How does a beginner learn to use a lexicon?

:10 Re: D's paraphrase and embellishment as a way to Greek

Postby Stephen Hughes » February 16th, 2014, 10:48 am

Stirling Bartholomew wrote:Transcription of D with links to images of the manuscript:
Codex Bezae: Cambridge, University Library: Nn.2.41
http://epapers.bham.ac.uk/1663/1/Bezae%2DGreek.xml#top

Thanks for that. It is written in a really neat hand. Do you have any idea of what the "Lect." refers to in that transcription?
"αἴκα" (The Spartan Ephors' reply to Philip II of Macedon) is even better than "nuts" (General Anthony McAuliffe reply to General Heinrich Freiherr von Lüttwitz).
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Re: :10 Re: D's paraphrase and embellishment as a way to Gr

Postby Stephen Carlson » February 16th, 2014, 11:41 am

Stephen Hughes wrote:
Stirling Bartholomew wrote:Transcription of D with links to images of the manuscript:
Codex Bezae: Cambridge, University Library: Nn.2.41
http://epapers.bham.ac.uk/1663/1/Bezae%2DGreek.xml#top

Thanks for that. It is written in a really neat hand. Do you have any idea of what the "Lect." refers to in that transcription?

According to the transcription key:
Lect. indicates a marginal lectionary note. Mouse-over displays a box giving information about the note

But the mouse-over doesn't seem to work in Chrome.
Stephen C. Carlson, Ph.D. (Duke, New Testament)
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The meaning of Lect. in D.

Postby Stephen Hughes » February 16th, 2014, 8:10 pm

Stephen Carlson wrote:According to the transcription key:
Lect. indicates a marginal lectionary note. Mouse-over displays a box giving information about the note

Okay, thanks for that. I had assumed it was referring to something in the margins, but when I saw it next the "εν βηθλεεμ της ϊουδαιας" of line 21 of the first page there (Folio 3v Quire_1-3v (hair) ) and then checked the photo and found that that line was interlined with the others, I got confused.

I see now that "Lect." Means that there is ANOTHER note written on the margin of the page, other than the New Testament text.
"αἴκα" (The Spartan Ephors' reply to Philip II of Macedon) is even better than "nuts" (General Anthony McAuliffe reply to General Heinrich Freiherr von Lüttwitz).
Stephen Hughes
 
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Joined: February 26th, 2013, 7:12 am
Location: China

Re: Textual variant in Acts 16:10

Postby Louis L Sorenson » February 17th, 2014, 1:12 am

See the site http://www.skypoint.com/members/waltzmn/ManuscriptsUncials.html#uDe for a review of the manuscript.

F.J. Foakes-Jackson & Kirsopp Lake who authored The Beginnings of Christianity: The Acts of The Apostles in volume II (2) has the text of Vaticanus (B) and Codex Bezae (D) side by side (in miniscule). Codex Bezae is particularly embellishing in the book of Acts, not so much in the gospels.

Here is the WorldCat link for this book: http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=ti%3A%22The+Beginnings+of+Christianity%22+au%3ALake%2C+Jackson&qt=advanced&dblist=638
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