A few others have variations on this phrase, such as “who was in heaven” (e syc), or “the one who is from heaven” (0141 pc sys). The witnesses normally considered the best, along with several others, lack the phrase in its entirety (P66,75 א B L T Ws 083 086 33 1241 pc co). A Greek-English Lexicon of the New Testament and Other Early Christian Literature. “Methodological Collision Between Source Criticism and Discourse Analysis.” Pages 138-54 in Biblical Hebrew and Discourse Linguistics. 3d edition revised by William Robertson Smith and Michael Jan de Goeje. Journal of Biblical Literature Monograph Series 13. A Critical and Exegetical Commentary on the Book of Psalms. Figures of Speech Used in the Bible, Explained and Illustrated. Study Note—includes comments about historical or cultural background, explanation of obscure phrases or brief discussions of context, discussions of the theological point made by the biblical author, cross references and references to Old Testament quotations or allusions in the New Testament, or other miscellaneous information helpful to the modern reader. tc Note abbreviations Many of the tc notes in the New Testament are from the Nestle-Aland 27 Greek New Testament. For example in John the note on the "son of man" says: "Most witnesses, including a few important ones (A* Θ Ψ 050 ƒ M latt sy), have at the end of this verse “the one who is in heaven” (ὁ ὢν ἐν τῷ οὐρανῷ, ho ōn en tō ouranō).
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