By Hans-Josef Klauck
This e-book is admittedly readable. it's first-class in case you need to know extra concerning the conditions throughout the hot testomony. It grants additionally a few first-class recommendations approximately every little thing approximately letters - fairly very attention-grabbing!
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Extra info for Ancient Letters and the New Testament: A Guide to Context and Exegesis
Tu`bi ih (= 18). Verso: ajpovdo~ Qevwni ªajºpo; Qewna`to~ uiJou`. Theon to his father Theon, greetings. You did a fine thing. You didn’t take me with you into town. If you don’t want to take [me] with you to Alexandria, then I won’t write you a letter, and I won’t speak one word to you or wish you good health. The Two Letters of the “Elder” 27 And if you go to Alexandria [without me], from now on I won’t take your hand and I won’t greet you. So if you won’t take me along, these things [will] happen.
16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. Oxy. Enteuxeis 87) Letter about a Freedman (Pliny the Younger, Ep. 21) King Attalus to the council and people of Pergamum (Welles no. Lond. 3–5) Categorization of Greek Literary Letters Analysis of Quoted Letters from Hercher’s Collection Setting and Analysis of Tacitus, Hist. 1–2 Letters in Achilles Tatius, Leucippe and Clitophon, Book 5 Categorization of Latin Literary Letters Epicurus, Reply to Colotes §17 (Plutarch, Moralia 1117B) Cicero to Quintus (Quint. fratr.
Gignac writes about the case-endings of second declension nouns in the papyri of this period, “Fluctuation between -ou and -w(i) in the gen. and dat. sg. cannot be considered significant for morphology. It is caused partly by the confusion of -ou for -w(i) in the speech of some writers and partly by a syntactic confusion of the gen. and dat. cases” (Grammar of the Greek Papyri of the Roman and Byzantine Periods, vol. 2: Morphology [Milan 1981] 22). 2 For the opposite view, preferring librarius over libellarius, see Deissmann, Light, 182 n.