Schrif ten the second vol, containing the Apocalypse, presents many variations from his earlier interpretations of single passages. Under these circumstances I was obliged to restrict myself, from the thirteenth sheet onward, in the passages where he is quoted by Bleak, to remarks inserted in brackets usually, by the addition (earlier), Showing that Ewald now proposes another interpretation. Other additions from my hand, chieﬂy mere references to Black's earlier dissertations on the Same subject, are likewise marked by brackets.
May these Lectures, the last, as far as I know, that will appear Of Bleek's legacy, serve to keep the remembrance of the beloved man in honour as a genuine Protestant inquirer, seeking only the truth; and may they keep awake and animate the spirit of a truly believing, though not always orthodox, criticism and exegesis!
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