The ensuing international uproar created a demand for copies of the lectures, which went through numerous editions. For a scholarly text-critical approach to the various published editions, see Reinhard G. Lehmann, Friedrich Delitzsch und der Babel-Bibel-Streit, Orbis Biblicus et Orientalis 133 (Freiburg: Universitätsverlag; Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 1994). Of the several English editions of the lectures, the most often cited are Friedrich Delitzsch, Babel and Bible: Two Lectures Delivered Before the Members of the Deutsche Orient-Gesellschaft in the Presence of the German Emperor, ed. C.H.W. Johns, Crown Theological Library 1 (London: Williams and Norgate; New York: Putnam’s Sons, 1903), and Friedrich Delitzsch, Babel and Bible: A Lecture on the Significance of Assyriological Research for Religion, trans. T.J. McCormack (Chicago: Open Court, 1902). Eventually, McCormack provided all three lectures in translation: Friedrich Delitzsch, Babel and Bible: Three Lectures on the Significance of Assyriological Research for Religion, Embodying the Most Important Criticisms and the Author’s Replies, trans. McCormack, W.H. Carruth and I.G. Robinson (Chicago: Open Court, 1906). For more references, see Lehmann, Delitzsch, pp. 382–384. For summaries of Delitzsch’s arguments, see Jacob J. Finkelstein, “Bible and Babel: A Comparative Study of the Hebrew and Babylonian Religious Spirit,” Commentary 26 (1958), pp. 431–444; Herbert B. Huffmon, “Babel und Bibel: The Encounter Between Babylon and the Bible,” Michigan Quarterly Review 22 (1983), pp. 309–320; Klaus Johanning, Der Bibel-Babel-Streit: Eine forschungsgeschichtliche Studie, Europäische Hochschulschriften 23/343 (Frankfurt am Main: Peter Lang, 1988); and Mogens Trolle Larsen, “The ‘Babel/Bible’ Controversy and Its Aftermath,” Civilizations of the Ancient Near East, ed. Jack Sasson (New York: Scribners, 1995), vol. 1, pp. 99–103.