Hot answers tagged

3

The Hebrew letter ס (samekh) at the end of a verse in a digital (on-line) Tanakh (e.g., Mechon-Mamre.org) signifies a סתומה (setuma) in a Tanakh scroll (e.g., Aleppo Codex). For example, Song of Songs 1:14. Online Tanakh (Mechon-Mamre.org): Tanakh scroll (Aleppo Codex): While a Hebrew letter פ (fe) at the end of a verse in a digital (on-line) Tanakh ...


2

The Masoretic Text appears in several codices (Cairo, Aleppo, and Leningrad). These codices contain the Hebrew text written in columns (usually three per page). These columns contain paragraphs of verses, but the paragraphs are not indented (like modern English). Instead, the spacing between each paragraph determines whether or not there are major or minor ...


1

This question has intrigued me for a while now, and so far I have found the following points that are relevant. Textual History First, according to the history of the NA text, "In 1898 Eberhard Nestle published the first edition of his Novum Testamentum Graece." I have tracked online an 1899 copy that had all the commas. This was still true as of 1923, ...



Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible