Introduction to the New Testament, tr., and augmented with notes (and a Dissertation on the origin and composition of the three first gospels) by H. Marsh. 4 vols. [in 6 pt.]. 4 vols. [in 5 pt.].
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admitted Alexandrinus altered antient Apostles appears applied Arabic argument ascribed authenticity Bible cafe century Chaldee chapter Christ Christian religion church classic Codex Codex Alexandrinus Codex Vaticanus conjecture copies critical divine doctrine edition epistles of St error Evangelists evidence examples explained expression fame fays fense frequently genuine Gospel of St Greek language Greek Testament Griefbach Hebraisms Hebrew Hexapla inspiration instance Irenĉus Isaiah Jerom Jerusalem Jewish Jews John Josephus Julius Pollux language Latin latter learned likewise Luke Manichĉans manner manu manuscripts Marcion Mark Martianay Matth Matthew meaning ment mistake Note Old Testament omitted opinion original passage Paul present probably produced Psalm quotation quoted Rabbins reason refers relates remarks rendered Roman scripts SECT Septuagint Seventy signifies spurious Suidas suppose Syriac taken Talmud Testa tion transcriber translation truth various readings verb verse Vulgate Wetstein word writings written
Page 225 - nant with them, faith the Lord ; my Spirit that is upon thee, and my words which I have put in thy. mouth, fhall not depart out of thy mouth, nor out of the mou,th. of thy feed, nor out of the mouth of thy feed's feed, faith the Lord, from henceforth and forever
Page 86 - I have no commandment of the Lord, yet I give my judgment as one that hath obtained mercy of the Lord to he faithful.
Page 243 - dwelt in a city called Nazareth, that it might be fulfilled which was fpoken by the prophets.
Page 20 - Ignorant, as were mod of the African writers, of the Greek language", and acquainted with the New Teftament merely through the channel of the Latin Tranflation, he was not only devoid of a fufficient fund of learning, but illiterate in the higheft degree. An argument which he brings againft the genuinenefs of the Gofpel affords
Page 27 - 5. When events are recorded which happened later than the time of the pretended author. 6. When opinions are advanced which contradict thofe he is known to maintain in his other writings. Though this latter argument alone leads to no pofitive
Page 134 - in St. Mark, which has been thought to contain a contradiction, may be explained ' in the chapter of Abiathar,' or in that part of the books of Samuel, where the hiftory of Abiathar is related". Yet admitting this explanation to be erroneous, the
Page 72 - without any other aid, than that of natural abilities to commit what they knew to writing, admitting their works to be authentic, and pofleffed of a fufficient degree of credibility, the Chriftian religion would ftill
Page 25 - whofe authority was never doubted. And thefe were read originally only by a fingle nation, and in a fingle corner of the world, while the New Teftament was read, and received as genuine in three quarters of the globe, by its adverfaries as well as by its friends, in countries the mod remote, and