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Heidegger's Bible Handbook: Hosea: Interpreters of the Minor Prophets

HOLY FATHERS: Cyril of Alexandria, Theodoret, Theophylact,[1] Rupertus, Remigius of Auxerre.

REFORMED: Calvin, Cocceius, Johannes Crocius,[2] Danæus, Drusius, Fabricius,[3] Gwalther, Œcolampadius. English: Guild, Hutcheson,[4] Livelie,[5] Mayer, Stokes,[6] Stockwood, Trapp.

LUTHERAN: Hemmingius, Himmel,[7] Tarnovius, Ursinus, Winkelmann,[8] Hunnius.

ROMAN CATHOLIC: Anglus, Dionysius Carthusianus, Melitonensis, Montanus, Remigius, Ribera, Pintus, Mercerus upon five minor prophets, Victorinus, Sanchez, de Palacio,[9] Fevardentius.

[1] Theophylact was an eleventh century Byzantine Archbishop of Ohrid (Bulgaria). Although he himself was Byzantine by heritage and upbringing, he steadfastly championed the interests of the Bulgarian Church. He wrote commentaries on the Gospels, Acts, the Pauline Epistles, and the Minor Prophets, showing the influence of Chrysostom in method and matter. [2] Johannes Crocius (1590-1659) was a Reformed theologian. He was appointed as Professor of Theology at Marburg (1618), at Kassel (1629), and then again at Marburg (1653). [3]Sacræ conciones in sanctorum propheratum: quos minores vocant, libros. Stephanus Fabricius (1569-1648) was a Swiss Reformed minister. [4] George Hutcheson (1618-1674) was a Scottish Presbyterian divine, who wrote commentaries on Job, the Minor Prophets, and the Gospel of John. [5]Anntotationes in Oseam, Joelem, Amosum, Abdiam, Jonam. Edward Livelie (1545-1605) was an English linguist. He served as Regious Professor of Hebrew at Cambridge (1575-1605), and took an active part in the planning of the Authorized Version. [6] David Stokes (died 1669) was an Anglican churchman and scholar. He composed a paraphrase of the Minor Prophets. [7] Johann Himmel (1581-1642) was a German theologian and staunch Lutheran. He served as Professor of Theology at Jena (1617-1642). He wrote Memoriale Biblicum. [8] Johannes Winckelmann (1551-1626) was a German Lutheran theologian. He served as Professor of Theology at Marburg (1592-1605), and at Giessen (1605-1625), and wrote commentaries on the Minor Prophets, and on the Gospels of Mark and Luke. [9] Miguel de Palacio (c. 1525-1593) served as Professor of Theology at Salamanca (1550-1555). He wrote commentaries on the Minor Prophets, John, and Hebrew.


Dr. Dilday
Dr. Dilday
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