[B-Greek] TADE in Revelation
albert.pietersma at sympatico.ca
Fri Mar 17 11:09:52 EST 2006
It is your type of completely understandable reaction that launched
Thackeray's two-translator theory (1-28, 29-51/52) a century ago, more
recently modified by Tov to one translator and one reviser. The
theory, however, has some very serious difficulties.
On Mar 17, 2006, at 2:24 AM, Iver Larsen wrote:
> That is an interesting point. The shift from TADE LEGEI to hOUTWS
> EIPEN from Jer 30:17 onwards is so abrupt and striking that I can only
> assume that two different translators were at work, one doing the
> first half and another the second half.
> Maybe one was more into literary style than the other?
> I am sorry that I haven't yet read your introduction because of very
> poor internet connection where I am.
> ----- Original Message ----- From: "Albert Pietersma"
> <albert.pietersma at sympatico.ca>
> To: "Iver Larsen" <iver at larsen.dk>
> Cc: "'BG'" <b-greek at lists.ibiblio.org>; "David Bielby"
> <dbielby at bloomingtonvineyard.org>
> Sent: Thursday, March 16, 2006 7:09 PM
> Subject: Re: [B-Greek] TADE in Revelation
> Dear Iver,
> Since the LXX uses both TADE LEGEI and OUTWS LEGEI (EIPEN) for KO AMAR,
> glosses them respectively as "This is what X says" and "Thus says
> (said)." The question is whether in the LXX we are dealing with a free
> variant or whether there is more to it. Since the issue is of immediate
> relevance for the SO-CALLED two halves of Greek Jeremiah, I deal with
> it to some extent in the introduction to that book, posted on the NETS
> website http://ccat.sas.upenn.edu/nets/edition/ More needs to be done
> of course, but a beginning has been made.
Professor of Septuagint and Hellenistic Greek
Near & Middle Eastern Civilizations
University of Toronto
Home: 21 Cross Street,
Weston ON Canada M9N 2B8
Email: albert.pietersma at sympatico.ca
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