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Re: [Synoptic-L] Another attempt at explanation

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  • David Gentile
    Apparently the fox example was too short, since it did not contain multiple occurrences of words. Hopefully, my last post helped a bit more. ... I disagree.
    Message 1 of 36 , Apr 30, 2002
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      Apparently the "fox" example was too short, since it did not contain
      multiple occurrences of words. Hopefully, my last post helped a bit more.

      But a quick comment. Here you have written:

      > Dave, the location of "dog" in A is irrelevant.

      I disagree. The location is an important part of the definition of the
      categories.
      To qualify for category 2, the *instance* of the word must occur in A, with
      an *instance* of the same word in B, so that they line up in a parallel
      synopsis.

      The word may occur more times in both document. These would either be in
      category 1 or in category 3. In these locations the instance of the word has
      no parallel in the other document.


      Dave Gentile
      Riverside, Illinois
      M.S. Physics
      Ph.D. Management Science candidate


      Synoptic-L Homepage: http://www.bham.ac.uk/theology/synoptic-l
      List Owner: Synoptic-L-Owner@...
    • John Lupia
      Correction. The following reads: 5 Words in B not used by A in any parallel B has with A. (* repetitive with #2).Words in B used not in a parallel narrative
      Message 36 of 36 , May 2, 2002
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        Correction.

        The following reads:
        5 Words in B not used by A in any parallel B has with
        A.
        (* repetitive with #2).Words in B used not in a
        parallel narrative with A, but in a parallel phrase
        with A
        6. Words used in a unique phrase (or clause) or verse
        in B exclusively.
        (11) Words used in a unique phrase (or clause) in B
        exclusively.
        (12) Words used in a unique verse in B exclusively.


        But should be corrected as follows:
        (10) Words that are different between A & B having the
        same subject, but which are not parallel narratives.
        (11) Words in B not used by A in any parallel B has
        with A.
        (* repetitive with #2).Words in B used not in a
        parallel narrative with A, but in a parallel phrase
        with A
        6. Words used in a unique phrase (or clause) or verse
        in B exclusively.
        (12) Words used in a unique phrase (or clause) in B
        exclusively.
        (13) Words used in a unique verse in B exclusively.

        Additional note:

        Consequently, there are thirteen, not twelve
        categories.

        There are two classes of focus dictated by the design
        of the essentially required categories.

        Class 1 comprises a study of narrative parallels and
        non-parallels that show either possible redaction or
        author's style demonstrated in the following twelve
        categories:
        Categories 1, 2, (3), (4), (6), (7), (8), (9), (10),
        (11), (12), (13).

        Class 2 comprises a study of narrative parallels and
        non-parallels that show overlap between Synoptic
        Gospels sharing words and material to escalating
        degrees of verisimilitude demonstrated in the
        following five categories:
        Categories 2, (5), (6), (7), (9).

        Four categories: 2, (6), (7), (9) have dual functions
        since they share words and material that overlap as
        well as demonstrate either possible redaction or
        author's style. Each should be assessed separately.


        =====
        John N. Lupia
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        Elizabeth, New Jersey 07208-1731 USA

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