In 1899, Germain Morin suggested that the writer was Isaac, a converted Jew and writer of a tract on the Trinity and Incarnation, who was exiled to Spain in 378-380 and then relapsed to Judaism; but he afterwards abandoned this theory of the authorship in favour of Decimus Hilarianus Hilarius, proconsul of Africa in 377.
In 1905, Alexander Souter established that this work should also be attributed to Ambrosiaster.
Freytag, 1908). Isaac Judaeus, Isacis Judaei Quae supersunt, ed.
Hoste, CCL 9 (Turnhout: Brepols, 1957), pp. 331–48.
Paris, Éditions du Cerfs (Sources chrétiennes 512), 2007. Moreschini, Claudio, and Enrico Norelli.
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