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Between the two there are a large swath of lexical differences, and puns and wordplay depend heavily upon double-meanings that may be present in one dialect… In Matthew we have a scene where Jesus rebukes Peter for being rash: As such, the “original” version of Matthew cannot be from the Syriac Peshitta.There are also a number of other arguments that are floating around on the Internet that claim that a number of textual errors can be resolved by looking at how the Peshitta renders a particular verse.In the first chapter of the Gospel of Matthew, the author lists a genealogy attributed to Jesus, providing a long list of names dating back to Adam.At the very end (in verse 17) it is summed up with the following: So all the generations from Abraham to David are fourteen generations; and from David until the carrying away into Babylon are fourteen generations; and from the carrying away into Babylon unto Christ are fourteen generations.However, the core Peshitta text does make a number of mistakes.They are subtle, and one must look carefully to find them.
It is this kingdom that was the cradle of the Syriac dialect and here it was primarily spoken. Out of all Aramaic inscriptions in Jerusalem in the 1st century, there is only one that was written in Syriac, on the Tomb of Queen Helena of Adiabene, a convert to Judaism, whose Jewish name was .
However, when taking a closer look things are not what they seem.
Classical Syriac, the dialect the Peshitta is written in, is the most prolific classical Aramaic dialect.
Written Old Syriac proved difficult to understand among first century Jews.
Where those who promote Peshitta Primacy tend to emphasize that the Peshitta is perfect and unchanged, and this is partially true as it has a very strong manuscript transmission with few copyist errors.