By Paul F. Bradshaw
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Extra resources for Apostolic Tradition Hermeneia (Hermeneia: A Critical & Historical Commentary on the Bible)
42-43), thus creating the form underlying the oriental-language texts; and (4) the longer version, represented by the Latin alone, in which the final portion of the composite version (chap. 39 to the end) was appended to the conclusion of the shorter version, resulting in a duplication of chaps. 42 and 43. 6. Principles Governing the Display of the Text in This Edition The four principal linguistic versions (Latin, Sahidic, Arabic, and Ethiopic) are displayed in English translation in parallel columns on left-hand pages.
39-41 altogether; (2) an intermediate version, in which chap. 34 was replaced by an earlier form of what are now chaps. 39 and 40 (which are an adaptation of chap. 34), and chap. 35 was replaced by an earlier form that became the expanded chap. 41-the order apparently known to the compilers of the Canons of Hippolytus and of the Testamentum Domini; (3) a composite version, in which chaps. 34 and 35 were retained and chaps. 39-41 were instead inserted into the shorter version just before the conclusion (chaps.
Bradshaw, Ordination, 21. The claim by Jean D. : St. Vladimir's Seminary Press, 1985) 192-93, that this implies an eschatological dimension to ordination may be reading too much into it. The use of the right hand alone is usual in other evidence for ancient ordination practice. See Bradshaw, Ordination, 44. The claim made by Bradshaw, "Ordination," in 23 24 25 26 27 Cuming, Essays, 34, that other ancient rites prescribe an imposition of hands by all the bishops present was mistaken. Except for the Apostolic Tradi· tion and Testamentum Domini, the presiding bishop alone lays his hand on the candidate, and this continues to be the Eastern practice to the present day.
Apostolic Tradition Hermeneia (Hermeneia: A Critical & Historical Commentary on the Bible) by Paul F. Bradshaw