deuterocanonical


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deu·ter·o·ca·non·i·cal

 (do͞o′tə-rō′kə-nŏn′ĭ-kəl, dyo͞o′-)
adj.
Of, relating to, or being a second canon, especially that consisting of sections of the Old and New Testaments not included in the original Roman Catholic canon but accepted by theologians in 1548 at the Council of Trent.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Various Aspects of Worship in Deuterocanonical and Cognate Literature
The Deuterocanonical books of Sirach and Wisdom of Solomon, notes Sophie Ramond, exhibit a higher interest in the themes of law and justice than other wisdom books, such as Job and Qohelet.
However, the tradition does not consist of a single trajectory, as Jeremy Corely's survey of deuterocanonical texts like Sirach, Baruch, and 3 Maccabees concludes.
Holy Bible: New Revised Standard Version Containing the Old and New Testaments and the Deuterocanonical Books.
This present commentary features articles dealing with each book of the Tanakh, plus the Christian Scriptures, as well as those works known as the Apocrypha or Deuterocanonical books.
In the first seven chapters Anderson's starting point is two passages from the deuterocanonical (i.
Indeed, Anderson strolls comfortably from Hebrew biblical texts to rabbinic midrash and commentary, to Second Temple deuterocanonical and apocryphal works, to the sermons of the church fathers, to medieval religious art, and back to the biblical texts, all the while showing similarities and mutual illuminations across the ages.
They are the so-called deuterocanonical books of the Old Testament (including Tobit, Judith, 1 and 2 Maccabees, Baruch, Wisdom, Sirach, and additions to Esther and Daniel).
The Common English Bible (CEB) is an English translation of the Bible, including the deuterocanonical books or apocrypha included in Catholic Church and Orthodox Church canons.
Originally published September 2, i860, under the title "The End," the poem is a dramatic monologue spoken by the heroine of the deuterocanonical Book of Judith.
Yearbook 2012/2013: Family and Kinship in the Deuterocanonical and Cognate Literature
The Book of Daniel similarly concludes with a two-part deuterocanonical segment that repeatedly stresses the conjunction between food and worship as a way to contrast the fatuous illegitimacy of the Babylonian deities with the true sovereignty of the Hebrew God.