Table Talk

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Author: Martin Luther

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3

St. Jerome, after he had revised and corrected the Septuagint, translated the Bible from Hebrew into Latin; his version is still used in our Church. Truly for one man, this was work enough and to spare. Nulla enim privata persona tantum efficere potuisset. ’Twould have been quite as well had he called to his aid one or two learned men, for the Holy Ghost would then have more powerfully manifested itself unto him, according to the words of Christ: ’Where two or three are gathered together in my name, there am I in the midst of them.’ Interpreters and translators should not work alone; for good et propria verba do not always occur to one mind.

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Chicago: Martin Luther, "3," Table Talk, trans. William Hazlitt in The Table Talk or Familiar Discourse of Martin Luther (London: D. Bogue, 1848), Original Sources, accessed April 26, 2018, http://www.originalsources.com/Document.aspx?DocID=CZPRGXBJXQ41LKK.

MLA: Luther, Martin. "3." Table Talk, translted by William Hazlitt, in The Table Talk or Familiar Discourse of Martin Luther, London, D. Bogue, 1848, Original Sources. 26 Apr. 2018. www.originalsources.com/Document.aspx?DocID=CZPRGXBJXQ41LKK.

Harvard: Luther, M, '3' in Table Talk, trans. . cited in 1848, The Table Talk or Familiar Discourse of Martin Luther, D. Bogue, London. Original Sources, retrieved 26 April 2018, from http://www.originalsources.com/Document.aspx?DocID=CZPRGXBJXQ41LKK.