By John H. Giltner
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Lecture 33. 27 In the lecture on Canticles, Stuart was more assured, but even here he found much uncertain. A stylistic comparison with the first part of Proverbs convinced him that the author could not have been Solomon. But he dated the work from the period of Solomon and suggested that it was written by a contemporary. This was in contrast to Eichhorn, who, from the book's mention of Tirzah, a town prominent only at the time of Jeroboam, placed the book in a later era. " Stuart did tend to deny any mystical or allegorical interpretation and noted that those who would declare the work unworthy of scripture without such an interpretation were arguing on a petitio principii.
Remembering a visit with Stuart in the summer of 1851, only six months before Stuart's death, Byington continued: I met him once more, when he was taking his morning walk. His greeting was specially kind. And there I parted with the man whose influence over me had been the most marked and decisive all my life. And there, in my memory, with his staff in his hand, and his kind looks on a Choctaw missionary, he lives, and will live in my memory till I go where I hope to meet him in the presence of our Saviour in heaven~ 4 In a real sense Byington, and some fifteen hundred others who studied under Stuart, were a chosen company, scholars whose minds were opened to the Bible in new and faith-shaping ways, men who were freed by him from their rigid orthodoxies and led by his skill into a life-giving critical study of the word of God.
As usual," Stuart observed, he has "mustered all the hosts of opposition to the book . . , marshalled their ranks and burnished their armour:' Stuart took issue on several points. To the objection that no whale was large enough to swallow a man, Stuart noted that the text reads "large fish," possibly a shark. To the objection that even if swallowed no man could remain alive in the stomach of a fish for three days, Stuart offered several arguments. In the first place, the Bible said he was alive.
Moses Stuart - The Father of Biblical Science in America by John H. Giltner