Footnotes

1.

Moriah here represents a vision; the word reflects a popular etymology based on the root r’h, to see. This root appears also in Genesis 22:4, 8, and 14. Thus, “to the land of Moriah [seeing]” is parallel to “the land that I will show you” in Genesis 12:1.

Endnotes

1.

Inerrancy, ed. Norman Geisler (Grand Rapids, MI: Zondervan, 1980), appendix, pp. 493–501.

2.

Hermeneutics, Inerrancy and the Bible, ed. Earl D. Radmacher and Robert D. Preus (Academic Books/Zondervan, 1984), appendixes A and B, pp. 881–904.

3.

Greg L. Bahnsen, “The Inerrancy of the Autographa,” in Geisler, Inerrancy, pp. 151–193.

4.

Harold O. J. Brown, “The Arian Connection—Presuppositions of Errancy,” in Challenges to InerrancyA Theological Response, ed. Gordon Lewis and Bruce Demarast (Chicago: Moody Press, 1984), pp. 383–401.

5.

J. Hewitt, “The Use of Nails in Crucifixion,” Harvard Theological Review 25/1 (1932), pp. 29–45., p. 30.

6.

J. Hewitt, “The Use of Nails in Crucifixion,” Harvard Theological Review 25/1 (1932), pp. 29–45., p. 30.

7.

Michael Avi-Yonah and I. Shatzman, Illustrated Encyclopedia of the Classical World (New York: Harper & Row, 1975), pp. 431–432.