lxx


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LXX

symbol for
(Bible) Septuagint
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.LXX - the cardinal number that is the product of ten and sevenLXX - the cardinal number that is the product of ten and seven
large integer - an integer equal to or greater than ten
Adj.1.LXX - being ten more than sixtylxx - being ten more than sixty    
cardinal - being or denoting a numerical quantity but not order; "cardinal numbers"
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References in periodicals archive ?
Ditto for the new user-adjustable LXX trigger, which Weatherby says is precision ground and polished to tighter tolerances than ever before.
First, he has studied all the literature on sexuality in the Bible including the LXX translation of the OT, in all the literature on sexuality of Second Temple Judaism, and on sexuality as related to the Jesus traditions.
In this volume the editors, in a most welcome emphasis, stress the value and impact of the LXX on many aspects of Christian and Jewish cultures in Byzantium.
Esta obra no se limita a analizar y traducir todas las palabras que aparecen en el texto de los LXX -segun el texto editado por Ralphs-, cosa ya en si bastante loable.
studies in the translation and Vorlage of LXX Ezekiel 40-48.
31:31-34; LXX, 38:31-34) in the work of the law written on their hearts.
These writers used the Greek, Latin, or Syriac versions of Isaiah, and Wilken begins each section of the commentary with a modern translation of the LXX.
The latter seems more likely because the LXX was the version that Origen and others took as the authoritative text of the Church.
This follows the LXX [Septuagint] and is commonly adopted by other translations.
Their collective weight makes this one of the most authoritative and up-to-date assessments of the subject presently available, and a necessary addition to any library with a serious interest in LXX and NT studies.
Estamos por lo tanto, sobre todo en la version de los LXX, en el mismo simbolismo planetario y solar considerado en otros pasajes.
After a sketch of the history of interpretation and clarification of terminology, LaGrand investigates references to Israel and the nations in the Old Testament, LXX, and Apocrypha, as well as in writings roughly contemporary with the New Testament.