|Asterisks (within yellow circles)|
in the lectionary-apparatus of Codex M.
Digital images of 115 are online. (By the way, 115 is not the only manuscript like this; the text is rearranged the same way in minuscules 1050, 1349, 2620, and 2751.) A close examination of the manuscript shows that a scribe (probably the scribe of 115’s exemplar) merely simplified the lector’s job on Pentecost, so that he would not have to jump from to in order to find the final portion of the Pentecost-lection. Small horizontal lines in 115 at the beginning of John and at the end of represent the beginning, and the end, of the main part of the lection. In other words, what we have in 115 is not the movement of the PA, but the repetition of ; the verse appears after to complete the Pentecost-lection.
Viewers of the Credo Course are left uninformed about the note that accompanies the pericope adulterae in the lower margin of 1424. The note (essentially the same as a note that is also found in Codex Λ and in minuscule 262) says: “This is not in certain copies, and it was not in those used by Apollinaris. In the old ones, it is all there. And this pericope was referenced by the apostles, affirming that it is for the edification of the church.” (The last sentence is referring to the use of material from the pericope in the composition known as Apostolic Constitutions, Book 2, chapter 24, which is sort of echoing an older work, the Didascalia, at this point.)
|Are its materials|
In conclusion: the Credo Course lecture about John contains a problematically high amount of inaccuracies, half-truths, and misinformation, and should not be considered a reliable resource.