C.F. Keil and F. Delitzch, The Pentateuch, trans. James Martin (Grand Rapids: Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing Co., 1968), 403.
 Stephen T. Davis, The Debate About the Bible (Philadelphia: The Westminster Press, 1977), 97-98.
 Norman K. Gottwald, A Light to the Nations (New York: Harper & Brothers, 1959), 151.
 Peter C. Cragie, Deuteronomy. The International Commentary on the Old Testament (Grand Rapids: Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing Co., 1976), 276.
 One more famous contention of a moral discrepancy is the understanding by liberals that God intentionally deceived Jeremiah in Jeremiah 20:7, thereby contradicting his nature. Geisler and Howe prove that there is not discrepancy here in The Big Book of Biblical Difficulties, p. 277.
 James M. Meyers and Phillips P. Elliot, “The Book of Judges,” The Interpreters Bible, vol. 2, (New York: Abingdon Press, 1952-57), 771.
 Ruth Hurmence Greene, The Born Again Skeptic’s Guide to the Bible (Madison: Freedom from Religion Foundation, 1979), 98.
 Gleason L. Archer. Encyclopedia of Bible Difficulties. (Grand Rapids, MI: Zondervan), 1982. 64
 Daniel I. Block, “Judges, Ruth.” In Vol. 6 of The New American Commentary. Edited by E. Ray Clendenen and Kenneth A. Matthews. (Nashville: Broadman and Holman, 1999), 367.
 Ibid. 372
 The claim is made that God condones deceit in I Samuel by David and Solomon. Gleason L. Archer gives a solution to this discrepancy in the Encyclopedia of Bible Difficulties (Grand Rapids: Zondervan Publishing House, 1982), 175-178.
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