The Septuagint is written in Koine Greek. Some sections contain Semiticisms, idioms and phrases based on Semitic languages such as Hebrew and Aramaic. Other books, such as Daniel and Proverbs, have a stronger Greek influence.
From Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia The Septuagint: A column of uncial text from 1 Esdras in the Codex Vaticanus, the basis of Sir Lancelot Charles Lee Brenton's Greek edition and English translation.
The Roman Septuagint, also known as the Sixtine Septuagint (Sixtine LXX) or the Roman Sixtine Septuagint (sometimes Roman (Sixtine) Septuagint, Roman edition of the Septuagint or Vetus Testamentum Iuxta Septuaginta), is an edition of the Septuagint published in 1587, and commissioned by Pope Sixtus V.
The Septuagint (or juist LXX) is the name gien tae the pre-Christian translate o the Jewish screepturs frae Ebrue intil Koine Greek. It is threapit bi mony buikmen & weemen that The Septuagint wis the version o The Auld Testament uised bi at least some o the writers o the Christian New Testament.
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The New English Translation of the Septuagint and the Other Greek Translations Traditionally Included under That Title (NETS) is a modern translation of the Septuagint (LXX), that is the scriptures used by Greek-speaking Christians and Jews of antiquity.
The first list of Septuagint manuscripts was presented by Holmes and Parsons. Their edition ends with a full list of manuscripts known to them set out in the Annexes. It enumerates 311 codes (marked with Roman numerals I-XIII and Arab 14-311), of which the codes are designated by their siglum I-XIII, 23, 27, 39, 43, 156, 188, 190, 258, 262.
The Septuagint version of the Old Testament is a translation of the Septuagint by Sir Lancelot Charles Lee Brenton, originally published by Samuel Bagster & Sons, London, in 1844, in English only. From the 1851 edition the Apocrypha were included, and by about 1870,  an edition with parallel Greek text existed;  another one appeared in 1884.
Emanuel Tov's studies on the Septuagint focused first on inner-translational developments and gradually moved to the importance of this translation for the study of the Bible: the early revisions of the Septuagint, translation technique, the reconstruction of the Hebrew parent text of the Greek translation, the value of the Septuagint for the ...
Theodotion's translation was so widely copied in the Early Christian church that its version of the Book of Daniel virtually superseded the Septuagint's. The Septuagint Daniel survives in only two known manuscripts, Codex Chisianus 88 (rediscovered in the 1770s), and Papyrus 967 (discovered 1931).