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By Charles Duke Yonge; Henry Drisler

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12) suggests that with N-A 26 ' 27 we are to read 'worshipping Greeks'. 11. See n. 2 above for Luke's technical use of the term 'proselyte' to mean full convert to Judaism. , a proselyte is a God-fearing Gentile who has gone on to become a Jew. 5 are best understood as full converts and thus as Jews (contrast Overman 1988: 18-20). Haenchen (1971: 413 n. 50) wonders whether 'proselytes' may be 'an ancient gloss' to distinguish the God-worshippers from the Gentiles who are not mentioned until v. 47.

M. W. P. F. Bruce on his 60th Birthday (Exeter: Paternoster Press, 1970), pp. 123-33; Scott, 'Luke's Geographical Horizon', pp. 527-30. 42. S. Alexander, 4 Geography and the Bible, Early Jewish', pp. 980-82; Scott, 'Luke's Geographical Horizon', pp. 524-44. 43. R. Bauckham, 'James at the Centre: A Jerusalem Perspective on New Testament History and Canon' (Inaugural Lecure, University of St Andrews, 1994). ALEXANDER In Journey ings Often' 31 maps, where it has shrunk to the size of a creek) (Figures 10, 11).

I am being taken beyond the Euphrates, shut up in the depths of barbarian land where the sea is far away—I, an island woman! What ship can I hope will come sailing after me from Sicily now? 5-6) The sea, then, is an important mode of travel in the novels and provides the opportunity for many of their adventures. Despite its dangers it is seen as a natural route of communication, linking the Greek cities and islands across the Mediterranean seaboard. Inland are no cities (no Greek cities, that is) but the lands of the barbarians, peopled with bandits—and foreigners.

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