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■ We can do nothing agalnit the Truth, but for the Truth.'—St. Paul, 2 Cor. xllf. 8.

* Not to exceed, and not to fall short of, fact»,_mit to add, and not to take away,—to state the truth,
the whole truth, and nothing but the troth, an? the grand, the vital, maxima of Inductive Science, of
EngUah Law, and, let u» add, of Christian Faith,'—Quarterly Review on 'Evaayt and Reviewi,' Oct.
M61, p. 360.




The right of translation i$ rntrrfd.

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L9* denotes the ninth line reckoned from the foot of the page.

Mn ion

11 9» for Ex. read Ez.; 8*. after v.6 insert lE.iii.3, vi.12, Jer.xliv. 10,23; place 8*,9*, under (2) on p.ll, and under (1) on p.10 insert (i) 'pats nnder the rod,' L.xxvii.32, as in Ez.xx.37.

34 10* for Evi.5,6, read Eiii.10,17; last line, for xvi.2, &c read xvii.3, &e.

35 3 for Rxvi.12,16, &e. read N.xi.4-9; 9*/or 1-5 read 1,11-25. 67 7* for Tent read Tabernacle, and so on p.62, L3*

62 9* before E insert ' Tabernacle of Testimony'; 2*, dele ix.15. 101 16 dele xxrii.21, and after xxxii.28 insert xxxiv.17. 103 5* for them read thee. Ill 4* after 15 insert 23.

152 3 for Witness read Meeting.

153 2 for Jehovah Elohim read the Lord Jehovah. 239 4* (note) for Zin read Paran.

241 8* (note) for Sion read Sihon.

321 24 for the same place Kadesh read Eadesh (Eadesh-Barnea)

322 6 for and 'Eadesh' read ' Eadesh-Barnea' 330 8* for this verse read ti.42

354 11 for brothers read uncles *'

356 11 for tribes read towns

368 17 for Eadesh, but in N.xiii.3 apparently read Eadesh-Barnea, but in N.xiii.

3* they go ; 1.18, for were read are; 1.19, add But' Eadesh-Barnea' (ti.20) is plainly a different place from 'Eadesh' (».46).

369 21 for possibly read D has it (?) 441 6 for firstlings read firstfruita 490 14 for increasing read decreasing

620 note for this note, which is repeated by mistake on p.615, insert as follows.

♦Among the Zulus, not only is the first appearance of the New Moon carefully noted (p.515, note), but the day on which the Old Moon dies is kept as a sabbath, a day of rest from labour. The following is the statement of a Zulu. 'In Zululand the king has certain days of abstinence, and the people likewise. But the great day of abstinence is that on which the Moon dies; on that day no ■work is done by anyone. Other times of abstinence are when hail falls, or a hurricane blows, or lightning strikes, or a person dies, in -which case the neighbours go not out to do any kind of work.'


66-4 13* for after read, between

685 23-25 for these three lines read G.xi.10-82, 13 in G.xxv.13-15, 70 in G.xlvi —in all 112 names—and in the last two of these passages we have seven names compounded with 'Elohim,' IshmaW, Adbeei, Isr&el JemueZ, JahleeJ,


8 8* for as read which occurs also, dele comp.E.xv.15

2* for then we do not read we find ' set for

— last, p. 9, 1.1 for these two lines read them a statute and an ordinance,' E.xv.

25, J.xxiv.25, both of which are Deuteronomistie insertions, from which it appears that this reasoning is not conclusive. And

— 13,14 for these two lines readvA6, as in iii.19, we find the same expression

used—perhaps copied from xxxiv.6 (OS), or perhaps inserted here also by D himself, since he lays such particular stress upon it— 36 3 for as in G.xlvii.ll (?)* read not elsewhere in J, but amp. the verb in G.xxxiv.10, xlvii.27*. 120 19 after Canaan insert a comma, and bring on lines 29-32. 125 14* add Probably the words 'as He hath said to thee'refer to E.xix.5,8 (D), to which also Jer.vii.23, xi.47, may refer, comp. D.vii.6, xiv.2,21, xxvi.18, xxxii.9. 137 19.20, for antediluvians read postdiluvians, and vice versS.

147 22 for Unread 11; 1.10* for 15 read 15b; for x.28,29, read xi.9,10.

— 9* for xi.9,10,xii.l-28 read xii.1-13,14-20,21-28.!

148 14* deie ll,""

152 11 dele x.28,29; for 1.8* insert (vi) N.B.x.28,29, which has been assigned

(by mistake) in Part VI to IX, belongs clearly to OS. 158 0* for E read G 161 10* for chapter read character 170 22 forV read G

Borne of the above corrections would require, of course, corresponding changes to be made in the Table on p.3 of the Appendix to Part VI. But see the im proved Synoptical Table at the end of the Appendix to this Part.


This volume completes my critical work on the Pentateuch and Book of Joshua, of which Part I was published fifteen years ago (1862).

In Chap. I I have considered the authorship of the Books of Kings, and have shown how the view of Bp. Lord A. Hkrvey, who assigns the composition of them, in accordance with Jewish tradition, to the Prophet Jeremiah, is reconciled with that of Gkaf, who assigns it as confidently to the writer of Deuteronomy, by the simple fact that the Deuteronomist was no other than Jeremiah himself.

In Chap. III have pointed out the Deuteronomistic passages in llLi-viii, and in Chap. Ill those in lK.ix-xi; and I have also exhibited separately those portions of the older history in these chapters, continuing that in 1 and 2 Samuel, which appear to have come into Jeremiah's hands and to have been laid down by him, in an expanded form, as the commencement of the present Books of Kings. These he appears to have then completed down to the Captivity from the Annals of the two Kingdoms or other sources at his disposal, including his own personal knowledge for the last four reigns; and they were still further expanded, during or after the Captivity, by a few insertions, which may be classed with the Later or Levitical Legisla

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