deuterocanonical books

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deuterocanonical books:

see Old TestamentOld Testament,
Christian name for the Hebrew Bible, which serves as the first division of the Christian Bible (see New Testament). The designations "Old" and "New" seem to have been adopted after c.A.D.
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Williams has compiled a remarkable combination of Bible trivia, solid, thought-provoking questions, inspirational verses, important facts, and background material on the Old and New Testaments, the Deuterocanonical books, and the Apocrypha.
He heightens the drama with phraseology that mirrors the deuterocanonical Book of Wisdom: "The breath in our nostrils is a puff of smoke .
In the biblical narratives upon which early Christians drew, a similar fixity/fluidity dynamic was at work, as illustrated by Achior's conversion in the deuterocanonical book of Judith; Paul likewise claims that gentiles acquire Abraham as an ancestor upon conversion.
407-54), an index of canonical and deuterocanonical references, and a general index.
The first folio of the Office is missing, but the end of the first antiphon of First Vespers remains, suggesting it was based on the deuterocanonical Book of Baruch 4:14, "[Veniant confines Sion .
u](part) = {Old Testament, New Testament, Deuterocanonical books}
Lefevre, ignoring the question of literary genre, accords the work a deuterocanonical or sapiential status on the strength of his own reading of the Prologus galeatus - in other words on the strength of the authority of the western church.
Sources for this process were to be found in the received tradition, embodied in scripture, with a priority for the Second Testament over the First, including the so-called Deuterocanonical literature.
He suggested that lessons from the deuterocanonical Old Testament books could be included in the lectionary "if only to assert our Christian liberty against the Biblicists who say that we cannot do so.
For example, although an entry is devoted to each biblical book, the deuterocanonical books are discussed only generally under the larger category of "Apocrypha.
In the final chapter, entitled "Form-critical Legacy of the Communal Lament in the Hellenistic and Roman Periods," Bautch moves his discussion forward historically and treats briefly material from Qumran, the Deuterocanonical books, and the Pseudepigrapha.