From: Carl W. Conrad (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Date: Tue Nov 26 1996 - 05:44:53 EST
Cal Redmond addressed this to me; I think he meant it for the list as well
(my apologies if I misinterpreted); it is certainly of general interest
with regard to the question raised yeserday about Luke 2:14 by Jonathan
Robie yesterday regarding parallels in the Dead Sea Scrolls and Greek texts
among the Dead Sea Scrolls.
>Date: Mon, 25 Nov 1996 19:25:57 -0500
>From: Cal Redmond <email@example.com>
>Organization: The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary
>To: "Carl W. Conrad" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
>Subject: Re: Luke 2:14 EUDOKIAS and the Dead Sea Scrolls
>Carl W. Conrad wrote:
>> At 1:56 PM -0600 11/25/96, Stephen C. Carlson wrote:
>> >At 02:04 11/25/96 -0500, Jonathan Robie wrote:
>> >>How do I get the Greek text for excerpts from the Dead Sea Scrolls?
>> >You generally cannot, aside from a few fragments from Cave 7, because
>> >they were written Hebrew.
>Just a quick note: while there were a few tiny fragments in Greek from
>Cave 7, there were also substantial Greek texts, including some of the
>prophets, as well as some paraphrases found in Cave 4. For some
>reason, the presence of these Greek MSS is not well known. I have
>viewed photocopies of these MSS in the "official" series. They are
>interesting! And some of these have been used in attempting to resolve
>textual problems in the LXX.
>Of course, when I was touring Israel on a 10-day fly-by last year, our
>guide told us that there couldn't have been any LXX MSS at Qumran,
>because the LXX wasn't written until the second century CE/AD.
>Ph.D. Candidate, The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary
>Missionary Appointee, Cameroon Baptist Theologial Seminary
Carl W. Conrad
Department of Classics, Washington University
One Brookings Drive, St. Louis, MO, USA 63130
email@example.com OR firstname.lastname@example.org
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