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And, although about this or that word or sentence there may often be room for discussion, about the meaning of the Gospel as a whole there is no doubt If we ask what were "the things wherein* Theophilus "was instructed " and of "the certainty" concerning which he is assured, the answer is not difficult We may take the Old Roman Creed as a convenient summary of it riumifo els 6c&K irorlpa irarrojcprfropa (L 37, ill 8, x L 24, xii. Kal cts Xpurrdf *li]aou K, vi&v aurou T&K powycrij (L 31, ii 21, 49 . For recent (since 1885) discussions of the Synoptic problem see Badham, The Formation of the Gospels , 1891 ; Blair, The Apostolic Gospel, 1896 ; Jolley, The Synoptic Problem^ 1893 J Salmon, Historical Introduction to the Books oj the N. 1891 ; Wnght, The Composition of the Gospels, 1890; Synopsis of the Gospels in Greek, 1896 ; Holsten, Die synopt. nach Form %hres Inhalts dargestellt, 1886 ; Holtzmann, Emleitung in das N.

These instances, which arc not exhaustive, suf- fice to show that the Evangelist cannot have had any very strong objection to recording duplicate instances of similar inci- 4L] TIME AND PLACE xxix dents and sayings. Charles, of the Psalms of Solomon by Professor Ryle and Dr. But the difficulty of excluding error in such things is so great that the writer cannot suppose that he has succeeded in doing so. Paul saw m a vision (Acts xvi* 9) was Luke himself, whom he had just met for the first time at Treat (& Paul the Traveller , p. LUKE THE EVANGELIST XX) where there was a school of philosophy and literature rivalling those of Alexandria and Athens (Strabo, xiv. James, and of the Fourth Book of *ra by the late Professor Bensly and Dr. 1 A very eminent scholar has said that the best com* mentary on the New Testament is a good Concordance ; and another venerable scholar is reported to have said that the best commentary on the New Testament is the Vulgate. It is possible that a few references have accidentally escaped verification. We see him only when he is at the side of his magister and illuminator (Tertull. It has been thought undesirable to allow more than one volume to any one book in the New Testament : and therefore sub- jects, which might with propriety be discussed at some length in a work on the Gospel of S. Luke, have of necessity been handled very briefly or left entirely un- touched Indeed, as editor of those New Testament volumes which are written by British scholars, the present writer has been obliged to strike out a good deal of what he had written as contributor to this series. x delivers free porn videos, xxx photos, erotic stories and live sex shows since 2007. " as our porn tube satisfies all your sexual desires, be it amateur porn, teens, MILFs, matures and grannies, lesbian porn and blowjobs, kinky BDSM movies, vintage sex films, British porn, German porn or uncensored Japanese porn videos including HD.

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And it has been with a view to economize space that the paraphrastic summaries, which are so very valuable a feature in the commentary on Romans, have been altogether omitted, as being a luxury rather than a necessity in a commentary on one of the Synoptic Gospels* For the same reason separate headings to sections and to special notes have been used very sparingly.

The sub-sections have no separate head- ings, but are preceded by an introductory paragraph, the first sentence of which is equivalent to a heading, The fact of the same person being both contributor and editor has, in the case of this volume, produced short- comings of another kind.

Even in the humble but important work of PREFACE V detecting misprints the gain of having a different reviser is great Only those who have had the experience know how easy it is for the same eye to pass the same mistakes again and again. fl PREFACE been made to render those who use this commentary to a large extent independent of a Concordance, and to some extent independent of the invaluable edition of the Vulgate now being produced by the Bishop of Salisbury and Mr. Great trouble has been taken with the numerous references to the Septuagint, the books of the New Testa* ment, and other writings. Tertullian perhaps means us to understand that Luke was converted to the Gospel by Paul, and this is in itself probable enough. 1 Renan conjectures that Luke was a native of Philippi. Nowhere else in Asia Minor could he obtain so good an education : fa Xoaro Qiav /cat T.

If this commentary has any special features, they will perhaps be found in the illustrations taken from Jewish writings, in the abundance of references to the Septuagint and to the Acts and other books of the New Testament, in the frequent quotations of renderings in the Latin Versions, and in the attention which has been paid, both in the Introduction and throughout the Notes, to the marks of S. The illustrations from Jewish writings have been sup- plied, not because the writer has made any special study of them, but because it is becoming recognized that the pseudepigraphical writings of the Jews and early Jewish,, Christians are now among the most promising helps' towards understanding the New Testament ; and because these writings have of late years become much more accessible than formerly, notably by the excellent editions of the Book of Enoch by Mr. The large majority of them have been verified at least twice. Ramsays takes the tame view, suggesting that the Macedonian whom S.

But dogma in the historical sense must of necessity be conspicuous in a com* mentary on any one of the Gospels. 6, 7) 9 T&P i"A Ho KTiou Hi Xdrou oraupo G^rra Kal Ta and that therefore Luke and Silas are the same person (Van Vloten), looks like a caricature of critical ingenuity. That he was originally a heathen may be regarded as certain. The tradition probably is based solely on the fact that Luke alone records the Mission of the Seventy (Epiph. Paul* The second three (Epaphras, Luke, Demas) are not bracketed together. 23 Epaphras is (ruvcux/wi Xwrof, and Mark, Aristarchui, Demas, and Luke are ol wvcpyo L ;iou, while Justus is not men- tioned. He belongs to the second generation of Christians, not to the first It is, however, possible that Chrysostom and the Collect for S. 10-17) tells us that during the second missionary journey Luke accompanied Paul from Troas to Philippi (A. 5 1 or 52), and thus brings the physician to the Apostle about the time when his distressing malady (2 Cor. 7) prostrated him in Galatia, and thereby led to the conversion of the Galatians (Gal.