redact

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redact

verb blot out, censor, cut out, delete, edit, edit out, erase, excise, expunge, extirpate, make deletions, redraft, revamp, rework, rewrite, strike out, work over
Associated concepts: censorship, redact testimony
See also: edit, formulate, revise
References in periodicals archive ?
Rather "[the redactors of the Talmud] set each proof separately, accompanied by its refutation; this seems clear to me."
Michael Konkel investigates the innerbiblical links between Exodus 32-34 and the rest of the Enneateuch in order to determine whether the post-Priestly redactor of this passage was working within the framework of an Enneateuch.
provided a name for the anonymous redactor, my task here is to provide a
The existence of unnamed, post-Amoraic/pre-Gaonic redactors remains theoretical, but Rubenstein's analyses of multiple passages compile an impressive amount of evidence for the theory.
The trace of Black Horse's record that clearly remains allows readers to engage the doubleness of the drawings; it is the language of the second redactor that works to fix the images' meanings.
His concession to this viewpoint is to suggest that perhaps TI[chi square] was the redactor of the scroll in essentially its final form.
While Otto provides a helpful corrective to the idea that the Temple Scroll "paradoxically" depends on and undermines the authority of Torah simultaneously, more consideration could have been given to another paradox that his study reveals: even as the Temple Scroll rejects the Pentateuch Redactors' position that direct divine revelation is coterminous with the Sinaitic laws of the written Torah, it tacitly endorses the pentateuchal hermeneutic insofar as the bulk of its "new" Sinaitic law in fact results from interpretation of the Torah--just as the Pentateuch Redactors would have it.
Boyarin traces the rise of the famed rabbinic "pluralism" to the fifth and sixth century redactors of the Bavli.
As the title of the book suggests, de Vries believes this throws much light on the redactional processes which have taken place within the prophetic books by which the words of the prophet have been extended to relate both to the context of the redactors' own times and to express their later beliefs and hopes for the future.
Old Testament scholar Job explains that redaction criticism approaches a text not as a single piece but as a conglomerate that developed over time as different hands, or redactors, have made their contributions.
More important is the fact that the book provides a sophisticated and compelling answer to a fundamental question, namely why Guru Arjan, as well as the redactors of other early versions of the AG, saw fit to include this material in their compilations.
Third, Person's "Deuteronomic school" is another way of speaking about multiple "redactors" in the Deuteronomistic corpus.