In such case our 'apocryphon' would obviously ante-date the LXX text.
Most of the old versions have the existing text, but the LXX.
"His seed abideth in him" ( ) is really a quotation from the LXX.
Comptes Rendus (Watts Dictionary, second supplement), LXX, 1286.
It may mean "living creatures," and is so taken here by the LXX.
It is hard also to shew that their incorporation, and constant acceptance, with the LXX was a deplorable mistake.
Further evidence, however, which might connect him with the LXX title, is not forthcoming.
In the LXX text there is surely something wanting at the true beginning at v. 5, which, as it stands, is awkwardly abrupt.
The separation, however, is old, since it is found in the LXX.
In LXX it comes in very awkwardly, where σε would naturally be expected.