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INDEX IV.

GENERAL INDEX OF MATTERS.

Abarbanel, Commentary of, when heretics, and why, 289. Case of,

composed, 462. Its character, 462 considered, 349.
-464.

Alexandrian Christians, their admira-
Abulpharagius, Gregory, account of tion of the Apocrypha, 31. 33.
him and of his writings, 518 s.

Alerandrian Version ; See Septua.
Why the time when he lived was gini.
peculiarly interesting, 519. The Amos, bis prophecy 1x. 11 s. consider-
valuable libraries from which he ed, 199. 200. See Minor Prophets.
obtained the materials of bis His. Angels, ministry of, 268. Whether
tory, ib. The three parts of which they were worshipped by the Es-
it consists, 518. His assertion, in

senes, 355, 356.
regard to the Syriac Version of the Antiochus Epiphanes, his intolerant
Old Testament, 505. When and edict, 41.
why he composed an abridgment Apamaca, 167.
of his History, in Arabic, ib. The Apocalypse, difference of its style
time occupied in making this from that of the other writings of
abridgment, ib. The manuscript St. Joh., 373.
copy of the original work, in the Apocalypse of Elijah, cited by St.
Vatican, used by Asseman, 519. Paul, 31.
Why a copy of it for the Universi. Apocrypha, when added to the Greek
ty of Göttingen, proposed by Ba- Bible, 32 Some of them, in a
ron von Münchhaussen, was not translation, very early in the bands
obtained, 519, 5:20. The printing of the Egyptian Jews, 48. Why
of the entire work proposed by translated into Latin at an early
Prof. Bruns, 520. Where he made

period, 33

Cited by St. Paul, 31.
his MS. copy of the work, ib. (See Not cited by Philo, 59. What
Bruns.) Edw. Pococke's edition books are to be so called, in the
of the Arabic abridgment, 518. opinion of Josephus, 75. Not al-
Sce Pococke.

lowed to be read in public, 35.
Eneas, landing of, in Italy, 159 s. Canonical authority attributed to
Aeons, of the Gnostics, writers who them by Councils, 33.
treat of them, 354.

Apocryphal, meaning of, 35 s.
4terander, not to be classed among Apostles, make a distinction between

24 s.

Canonical and Apocryphal writ- tyrs valuable, 516. His translation

ings, 32. Unlearned men, 389. of Ephrem censured, ib.
Apostolic Fathers, and the Apostles Assumption of Moses. cited by St.
and Ecclesiastical Writers, repre-

Jude, 31.
sented as making no distinction Augusti, J. C. W., character of his
between various pseudepigraphs, Handbuch des A. T., 474.. Of his
and the canonical books of the 0. translation of Isaiah, 476.
T., 31.

Augustine, character of bis Doctrina
Aquila, character of his version of Christiana, 7.
Isaiah, 411 s.

Auririllius, character of, as an inter-
Arabic Language, the vernacular lan- preter of Isaiab, 479.

guage of some Jews under the Sa- Authenticity, of the Books of the Old
racens, 486. Compared with the Testament, 21 ss. Evidences of it,
Hebrew, 493. Its illustrations of
Hebrew, fewer than those derived Bambyce ; See Mabog.
from the Syriac, 495. Used in il- Barhebraeus, Gregory, see Abulphara-
lustrating the Greek of the New gius.
Testament, 498.

Baruch, held a place in the Canon of
Versions, why useful, 510. Origen, 88.
Necessary at an early date, ib. B: uer, G, C., notice of his Scholia,

Versions of the Psalms, notice 474.
of, 509.

Bava Bathra, see Talmud.
Version of the Prophels, in the Bayle, blunders of, relative to Bo-
London and Paris Polyglots, found- chart, 122 149.
ed on the Alexandrian, 439. Bible, Introductions to; See Intro

Version of Job, made from ductions,
the Syriac, 509.

Versions of; See Arabic, Sy-
Version of Saadins, notice of,

riac, &c.
434. Follows Jewish interpreta. Polyglot : See Polyglot.
tions, 433. Its characteristics, Buchart, his birth, 110. Ancestry,
434 ss.

ib. Education 1 10 ss. Character,
Aramaean Language, when spoken 140. Arquirements, 141. Person,
by Jews as their

rnacular lan-

139.

Controversy with De la
guage, 495. Spoken by Christ and Barre, 130 s. Correspondence
the Apostles, 497. Nearly allied to with Morley, 121 s. Dispute with
Hebrew, 493. Its influence on Veron, 115 ss. Journey to Swe-
Hebrew, 495.

den, 124. Visit to England, 113.
Aristeas, his account of the Septua- Settles at Caen, 114. Publishes
gint Version, 47 s.

See Sep/ud-

his Sacred Geography, 119 s. In-
gint.

vited to Leyden, 121. Sermons
Arnolil, his opinion respecting the on Genesis, 118 s. Minor Writ-
Gnostics, 278.

ings, 136, 158 ss. Plan of a Scrip
Arlaxerxes Longimanus, why Jose- ture Natural History, 158. Merits

phus closes the Canon of the 0. as a writer, 160 ss. Difficulties
T. with his reign, 68.

caused by the death and removal
Asseman, J. S., his Oriental Library of his colleagues, 132 s. His death,
commended, 487, 516.521.

137 s.
S. E., his Acts of the Mar. Bomberg, Daniel, first introduced the
present division of the Books of ducees and Samaritans, 60s. That
Scripture, in his edition of the of the Therapeutae, ib. The Epistle
Hebrew Bible, 88.

# of Jeremiah never a part of it, 89.
Bossuet, suppresses Simon's History See Josephus, Origen, Melito, Philo.
of the Old Testament, 9.

Canonical, meaning of the word, 34.
Bourdelal, physician to Christina, The same as inspired, 36.
Queen of Sweden, 125 s.

Carpzov, character of his Introduction
Brucker, his theory in ragard to the to the Old Testament, 10.

Gnostics, 279 His definition of Castell, his Hebrew Lexicon the best
their Æon:, 354

estant, 491. His Chaldee Lexicon,
Branı, bis discovery of the Chronicle when and where published, 532.
of Barbebraeus in the Oxford Li- Aided in its execution by Bishop

ary, 520. His publication of a Beveridge, ib. Michaelis, J. D.
specimen of it, ib. And proposed Celene or Apamaea, 167.

edition of the entire work, ib Cellarius, his views more correct than
Brynaeus, corrects errors of Bochart, those of Bochart, 524, Less valued
167.

than Bochart, in Germany, ib.
Büsching, bis use of Syriac works in Chaldaisms, ahound in Jeremiah and

his Des ription of Asia, 525. His Ezecbiel, 21,
Geography translated into English, Chaldee Language, our reading in it
ib

limited, 489. When the authors,
Caen, literary society and academy extant in it, wrote, ib. How foreign
of, 129

words were introduced into it, ib.
Calmet, notice of his Commentary, More used than Syriac, in illustra-
472.

ting Hebrew, 485.
Calvin, character of his Commentary Charenton, decree of the Synod of,
on Isaiah, 466 s.

130.
Canon, the acceptation of the word Chrestomathies, Syriac, notices of the

among early Ecclesiastical Writers, best, 53:2 s.
34 s. 37

Consequences resulting Christ, bis sufferings before he enter-
from its unsettled meaning, 37. ed on his kingdom, much insisted
Why the word ought not to have on by himself and his apostles, 176
been used in reference to the 0. -178. In what respect he suc-
T.,36. Determination of its mean- ceeded to David's place, 198. llis
ing, 38 s. Closed by the Jews un- proof of the Resurrection, 62. His
der Artaxerxes Longimanus, 68. discourse on pride and offending,
Of what it consisted in the time of 502. The passage of Isaialı xxv.
Christ and the Apostles, 95 Settled 6-8. interpreted of him, 513 s.
after the Babylon Captivity, His vernacular language, 497. See
96

Contains the books of our pre- Chur h of Christ.
sent Bibles, 96 The Jews of Egypt Christians; See Egyplian.
are sources of information concern- Chronicles, the two books were only
it, 42 s The Jews of Palestine one at first, 87. Closed the Canon
also, 60 ss. Of the Egyptian and of the 0. T., 70. T'bey are not
Palestine Canon in general, 39 s. mentioned by Philo, 58. No di-
Are one and the same, 41 ss. rect quotation from them in the
Whence this results, 42. The Ca- N. T., 102. Are used by Joseplius.
non of Philo. 59. That of the Sad SO. Are found in the Canon of

gress, 235.

Melito,. 84. Of Origen, 87. Of Canon of Melito, 85 And in that
Jerome, 91. And of the Talmud, of Josephos, 77 81. Where and
94.

when th Septuagint Version of his
Church of Christ, its nature and pro- · Book was publisbel, 500.

Dathe, notice of bis Latin Version of
Citations, see Quolations.

Isaiah, 477

And of his Syriac
Clement of Alexandria, his testimony Psalter, 515

as to the period when the Goostic David, the epithets applied to him by
heresy prevailed, 282. Thoroughly Philo, 56 s. Inferiority of his go-
skilled in Oriental learning, 283. vernment to that of Christ, 201.
Character given to him by Euse. De Dieu, Louis, character of bis me-
bjus, 305. His silence respecting thod of esposition, 467 s.

the Oriental philosophy, ib. Death, differently depicted by diffe-
Clement of Rome, cites the spurious rent nations, 498 See Tasle of
Ezechiel, 31.

Death
Cocceius, character of, as a critic, 469. Dereser, notice of his translation of

491. His Hebrew Lexicon next Isaiah 477.
in value to that of Castell, 491. Descent, of Christ into hell, Bochart

His translation of Isaiah, 1. 22. ib. on, 160. 168.
Colossians, Epistle to, scope and Deuteronomy, the epithet applied to

meaning of the first two chapters of, it by Philo, 55. See Moses.
322—344.

Diffusiveness, Bochart not to be charg.
Conjecture, Bochart charged with an ed with, 160.

excess in the use of it, 164. J. D. Döderlein, J C., notice of his Latin
Michaelis' conjectural reading of Version of Isaiah, 477.
Deut. vilj. 3. 16. And of Isaiah Eastern, what nations were so called
xxv. 7. 512 s.

by the Hebrews, 278.
Context, use of, in interpretation of 'EBgaicor Bißnci, what is to be under-
Parables, 241.

stood by the phrase, 73.
Critici Sacri, comparison between it Ecclesiastes, not cited by Josephus nor
and Poole's Synopsis, 468.

Pbilo, 59. 81 But by Melito, Ori-
Criticism, of the 0. and N. Testament, gen and Jerome, 84. 87.91

how divided, 4. Questions relat. Ecclesiastical History, receives im-
ing to the Old Testament brought portant accessions from Syriac li.
into view by Higher Criticism, II. terature, 521.
Questions relating to the New Test, Edessa, Jacob of, see Jacob.
13 The use of Higher Criticism, Egyslian Christians, their opinions
26 s.

on the Canon, 46.
Cyril of Alexandria, character of his

Jews, held the Apocrypha
Commentary on Isaiah, 449. Year in no repute, 46. Had the same
of his death, ib

Canon as the Palestine Jews, 41 ss.
Daniel, his Book originally in sepa- See Canon.

rate treatises, 26. And in different Eichhorn, opinion of, as to the period
dialects, ib. The Jews have diffe- when Jonathan Ben Uzziel lived,
reat opinions of its value and au- 413. His theory in regard to the
thority, 30.

Not mentioned by writings of Isaiah, 476. His Trea-
Philo, 58. No direct quotation tise on the Canon of the 0. T., 17
from it in the N. T., 102. In the --104. Account of its first publi-

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94.

cation, 19. Four editions of his Jerome, 91. And of the Talmud, Introduction, ib. His opinion on 94. The Syriac Version accords the use of the Paragogic Nun of with the Greek more frequently in the Preterit, 494.

this, than in the other books of the Eleazar, whether he sent to Egypt a 0. T., 506.

Hebrew MS. for forming the Sep- Ezra, oot cited in the New Testament, tuagint Version, 47.

64, 102. Cited by Philo, 55. Used Enock, Books of, cited by St. Jude, by Josephus, 80. In the Canon of 31.

Melito, 84.

Of Origen, 87. Of Episcopacy, Bochart's letter on, 122. Jerome, 91. And of the Talmud, Epistle of Aristeas ; See Septuagint. Ephrem Syrus, when, where, and by Fables, how different from parables, whom his Works were published, 216 ss.

Classification of, 219 s. 516. 487. S. E. Asseman's Latin Nature of, 223. Use of, proper, translation of them censured, 516. 219. 221. Utility of, 232 s. Commended in lofty terms by Fathers, aster Origen's time, until the Greeks, Latins, Copts arrd Arme- fifth century, almost entirely ignopians, 527. Entitled by the Sy- rant of the Hebrew text, 446 s. rians Master of the World, ib. His Their opinion on the number of mode of interpretation illustrated the Books of the 0. T., 70 s. And by examples, 527 s. Comments on the sacred books of the Saddaon the Syriac Version, and not on

cees, 60 s.

And on the Apocry. the original text, 527. Character pha, 31. as a Commentator, 527. 454 s. Firmiliun, testimony of, as to the Character of his Commentary on date of the Gnostic heresy, 286 s. the Syriac Version of Isaiah, 454 s. Forerius, notice of his Commentary

Quotes Rev. of St. John, 523. on Isaiah, 467.
Essenes, had sacred books, 60. Whe- Fox and Grapes, fable of, 227.

ther they worshipped angels, 335 s. Franciscan Friar, anecdote of, 133. Esther, is not held in the same repute Future Paragogic, more common in by all Jews, 30.

Arabic than in Hebrew, 493. Ethiopians, their division of the books Gabriel Sionila ; see Sionita. of the Old Testament 89.

Gamalie, Rabbi, bis proof of the re. Etymological interprétation, Bocharts surrection of the dead, 62.

overweening attachment to, 165. Gems, of Scripture, 158. Eunapius, what he means by Chal- Genesis ; see Moses. daic philosophy, 310 s.

Geography, derives important aid from Eusebius, his Υπομνήματα εις Ησαϊαν Syriac learning, 524. Geographi

first published by Montfaucon, 447. cal tables of the Monopbysite and

Character of this work, 447-449. Nestorian Sees and Monasteries, Exodus, the epithet applied to it by ib. Bochart's errors in, ib. And. Philo, 55.

those of Cellarius, ib. See Mabog. Ezechiel, abounds in Chaldaisms, 21. Gesenius, W., his History of Intro

Not certainly included in the Canon ductions to the Scriptures, 1-15. of Philo, 59, Not cited in the N. And his History of the InterpretaT., 102. Found in the Canon of tion of the prophet Isaiah, 401Josephus, 71. 77. And of Melito, 479. His criticism on the Hiero84. And of Origen, 87. And of zoicon of Bochart, 156.

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