Foundation Map: April 26, 22 A.D. to January 1, 23 A.D.
Matthew Block suggests that the following authors were influential in writing of this Paper and has prepared a parallel chart:
“Athens,” by A. Souter, in Hastings’ Dictionary of the Bible, edited by James Hastings, D.D. (New York: Charles Scribner’s Sons, 1909) Hathi Trust Digital Library copy.
“Ephesus,” by A. Souter, in Hastings’ Dictionary of the Bible, edited by James Hastings, D.D. (New York: Charles Scribner’s Sons, 1909) Hathi Trust Digital Library copy.
Dr. William S. Sadler, Soul Winning Texts, or Bible Helps for Personal Work (Chicago: The Central Bible Supply Company, 1909) Hathi Trust Digital Library copy.
“Diana of the Ephesians,” by A. Souter, in Hastings’ Dictionary of the Bible, edited by James Hastings, D.D. (New York: Charles Scribner’s Sons, 1909) Hathi Trust Digital Library copy.
For Biblical cross-references for all Sections: click here.
Section 1: Mercy and Justice
p4: moral judgment(s) is used three times: (102:8.2), (103:2.8), and (133:1.4). ethical standard(s) is used once: (102:8.2).
Section 2: Embarking at Tarentum
Section 3: At Corinth
p4: metric conversion: “. . . Ganid never grew weary of visiting the citadel which stood almost 600 m above the sea.”
Section 4: Personal Work in Corinth
p14: metric conversion, “. . . the other, a distance of 16 km.”
Section 5: At Athens — Discourse on Science
p4: water See Marjorie Ray’s presentation on water at the 2016 Scientific Symposium held at Urantia Foundation. Watch a video showing the peculiar relationship that your editor has to ice spikes or Halbertcicles, as I like to call them. Here’s one I call “The Spherical Cube”:
p12: stupid See 139:9.6 where the Alpheus twins are “reverently” called stupid and 3:6.5 in reference to mechanizing the concept of God.
Section 6: At Ephesus — Discourse on the Soul
p1: metric conversion, “. . . Artemis of the Ephesians, about 3 km from the city.”
Section 7: The Sojourn at Cyprus — Discourse on Mind
p9: …functioning of a consciousness sorter and associater… While the meaning of ‘associater’ is clear and that variant is found in a reference dating to 1616 in the OED, it is probably the result of a keystroke error because the common form, ‘associator’, is the unanimous usage elsewhere in the text. [Unlike other archaic English words occasionally used in The Urantia Book to convey unique meanings (e.g., inconcussible at 118:3.3 in the text) the ancient word-form ‘associater’ did not convey a meaning distinct from ‘associator’ and no such differentiation is apparent here.] The original spelling may have been caused by a typist’s inadvertent repetition of the ‘er’ pattern from sorter, but in any case, the committee chose to adopt the modern and consistently used form.
Section 8: At Antioch
Section 9: In Mesopotamia