From: John Lupia (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Date: Wed Apr 25 2001 - 21:37:17 EDT
John N. Lupia
501 North Avenue B-1
Elizabeth, New Jersey 07208-1731 USA
Dear Dr. Winbery:
It brings me great joy to hear one researcher speak so fondly of another.
Lindsey's theory is known as the Anthology Hypothesis. Basing his premise
on the validity of Papias cited in Eusebius and Irenaeus, he concludes the
Hebrew Matthew was a compliation of original pericopae without order
arrangement. This was translated in Greek. Another Greek translator
restructured the original Hebrew anthology and this was known exclusively to
Luke. Hence, Luke has priority over the other two Synoptics. This thesis
first published in the Hebrew translation of Mark (I believe was c. 1965, no
date is given in the colophon of my copy) and a mature version was published
in Mishkan 17-18 (2/1993) 87-113.
I hope this helps,
On Wed, 25 Apr 2001 21:21:52 EDT, Clwinbery@aol.com wrote:
> In a message dated 4/25/01 7:48:26 PM, email@example.com writes:
> >Response to Mr. Miller:
> >I recommend you contact the Jerusalem School who publish both the
> >Perspective and Jerusalem Pipline all available online on their website.
> >The founder Robert Lisle Lindsey wrote: A Hebrew Translation of the
> >of Mark (Jerusalem) proposed some interesting points regarding first
> >Hebrew. See also David Flusser, Jesus (Jerusalem, 1998) who also gives
> >great insights into this question.
> I was thinking that Bob Lindsey's book was concerning the Hebrew
> of Luke. I know that his thesis was that Luke was the first of the
> written primarily because, he claimed, it was the easiest to translate
> Hebrew and was much closer to the Aramaic spoken in the early church. I
> recall Bob, a SBC Missionary to Israel, eating lunch in Tiberius (St.
> fish) with my group from NOBTS and answering questions about his thesis.
> was unconvinced by the thesis, but enjoyed very much the company of Bob.
> was quite fluent in modern Hebrew.
> Carlton Winbery
> LA College
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