Tov and Sidnie White (Crawford), “Reworked Pentaentateuch,” in Discoveries in the Judaean Desert XIII, ed. VanderKam et al. (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1994), pp. 187–352, plates 13–36. Tov and I have argued that these five manuscripts—4Q158, 4Q364, 4Q365, 4Q366 and 4Q367—were all copies of a single composition. Recently, Michael Segal has argued that these are separate compositions. See his forthcoming paper, “4QReworked Pentateuch or 4QPentateuch?” in The Dead Sea Scrolls—Fifty Years After Their Discovery—Proceedings of the Jerusalem Congress, July 10–25, 1997, ed. Lawrence H. Schiffman, Tov and VanderKam (Jerusalem: Israel Exploration Society, forthcoming). The resolution of this question is not important for our purposes here.