The Theological Relevance of Textual Variation in Current Criticism of the Greek New Testament

  title={The Theological Relevance of Textual Variation in Current Criticism of the Greek New Testament},
  author={Kenneth Willis Clark},
  journal={Journal of Biblical Literature},
  • K. Clark
  • Published 1 March 1966
  • Philosophy
  • Journal of Biblical Literature
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5 Citations
The Number of Variants in the Greek New Testament: A Proposed Estimate
Since the publication of John Mill's Greek New Testament in 1707, scholars have shown repeated interest in the number of textual variants in our extant witnesses. Past estimates, however, have failed
The Early Textual Transmission of John
In The Early Textual Transmission of John Lonnie D. Bell utilizes a fresh approach for assessing the character of transmission reflected in the second and third century Greek manuscripts of the
Presidential Addresses of the Society of Biblical Literature: A Quasquicentennial Review
Members of the guild who have served as president of the Society of Biblical Literature comprise an exclusive fraternity.1 They enjoy the respect of their peers on account of their contributions to
Interpolations in the Pauline Letters
Victor Paul Furnish notes that ‘hypotheses about textual glosses and the presence of even longer interpolated units [in the Pauline letters] have long been a part of textual and literary criticism’.2
ΣАΡΚΙΝΟΣ, ΣАΡΚΙΚΟΣ in codices F and G: A Text-Critical Note
affirmative. See e.g., N. Flanagan, The Gospel According to John and the Johannine Epistles (CBC; Collegeville, MN.: Liturgical Press, 1983) 91; F. Craddock, John (Atlanta: John Knox, 1982) 140; J.