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Jerome, on his own initiative, extended this work of revision and translation to include most of the Books of the Bible, and once published, the new version was widely adopted and eventually eclipsed the While Jerome revised all the Gospels of the Vetus Latina from the Greek, it is unknown who revised the rest of the New Testament and 3 Esdras of the Vetus Latina.
Several unrevised books of the Vetus Latina were also included in the Vulgate.
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These are 1 and 2 Maccabees, Wisdom, Ecclesiasticus, Baruch, the Letter of Jeremiah, the Prayer of Manasses, 4 Esdras and the Epistle to the Laodiceans.
Jerome translated all the Hebrew books of the Jewish canon (including the book of Psalms from the Greek Hexapla Septuagint), the books of Tobias and Judith from Aramaic, the additions to the book of Esther from the Common Septuagint and the additions to the book of Daniel from the Greek of Theodotion.By the time of Damasus' death in 384, Jerome had thoroughly completed this task, together with a more cursory revision from the Greek Common Septuagint of the Old Latin text of the Psalms in the Roman Psalter, a version which he later disowned and is now believed to be lost.but little of his work survived in the Vulgate text of these books.) is a late-4th-century Latin translation of the Bible that became the Catholic Church's officially promulgated Latin version of the Bible during the 16th century.The translation was largely the work of Jerome, who in 382 had been commissioned by Pope Damasus I to revise the ("Old Latin") Gospels then in use by the Roman Church.The Vulgate's components include: Jerome did not embark on the work with the intention of creating a new version of the whole Bible, but the changing nature of his program can be tracked in his voluminous correspondence.He had been commissioned by Damasus I in 382 to revise the Old Latin text of the four Gospels from the best Greek texts.In 385, Jerome was forced out of Rome and eventually settled in Bethlehem.There he was able to use a surviving manuscript of the Hexapla, likely from the nearby Theological Library of Caesarea Maritima, a columnar comparison of the variant versions of the Old Testament undertaken 150 years before by Origen.Subsequent revision is the work of one or more other scholars; Rufinus of Aquileia has been suggested, as have Rufinus the Syrian (an associate of Pelagius) and Pelagius himself, though without specific evidence for any of them.This unknown reviser worked more thoroughly than Jerome had done, with access to older Greek manuscript sources of Alexandrian text-type, and had published a complete revised New Testament text by 410 at the latest, when Pelagius quoted from it in his commentary on the letters of Paul.