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Such a work is a useful and, in fact, indispensable, help to every student of the Bible .Its principal use is to enable him to locate any text he remembers, or to locate and get accurately any text vaguely remembered, if but one important word of it be recalled.Another Dominican, John Stoicowic, or John of Ragusa, finding it necessary in his controversies to show the Biblical usage of nisi , ex , and per , which were omitted from the previous concordances, began (c. Benedicti, Monasterii Wessofontani" (Augsburg, 1751); "Concordantiæ Script. No Latin concordance gives the Hebrew or Greek equivalent of the Latin words but Peter Mintert's "Lexicon Græco-Latinum" of the New Testament is a concordance as well as a lexicon, giving the Latin equivalent of the Greek and, in the case of Septuagint words, the Hebrew equivalent also (Frankfort, 1728).1435) the compilation of nearly all the indeclinable words of Scripture ; the task was completed and perfected by others and finally added as an appendix to the concordance of Conrad of Halberstadt in the work of Sebastian Brant published at Basle in 1496. Sac.", by Dutripon, in two immense volumes, the most useful of all Latin concordances, which gives enough of every text to make complete sense (Paris, 1838; seventh ed. Tonini, at Prado, 1861, recognized as nearly complete); Coornaert's, intended for the use of preachers (Bruges, 1892); the "Concordantiarum S. The first Hebrew concordance was the work of a Jew, Mordecai or Isaac Nathan, begun in 1438 and finished in 1448.Some simply indicate the passages; but a really good concordance quotes enough of a passage to recall it to the memory of one familiar with it.
We must await a truly critical edition of the Sept., nevertheless, before we can have the final, perfect concordance.
Fürst's concordance (Leipzig, 1840) was for a long time the standard.
It corrected Buxtorf and brought it nearer to completeness, printed all Hebrew words with the vowel-points, and perfected the order of the derivatives. Fürst excludes, however, the proper nouns, the pronouns, and most of the indeclinable particles, and makes many involuntary omissions and errors ; his classification of roots is sometimes fanciful.
This completeness of quotation is not aimed at in the present concordances, for lack of space ; it is likely, therefore, that the passages indicated were far fewer than those found in a complete concordance of today.
The work was somewhat abridged, by retaining only the essential words of a quotation, in the concordance of Conrad of Halberstadt, a Dominican (1310), which obtained great success on account of its more convenient form.