His publications include commentaries on the Prophets and Hagiographa, and lectures and addresses on theological subjects.
This is why his book is classed in the third division of the Biblical writings (Hagiographa), and not in the second (Prophets).
The Prophets, the Hagiographa, and the Apocrypha were translated at various times during the succeeding three hundred years.
There were no dissevered objects, unrelated backgrounds, no concessions to the Hagiographa or other literature.
By the scripture, is understood the pentateuch, portions from the prophets, and Hagiographa.
The book of Daniel is assigned in the Hebrew canon to the third division, called Hagiographa.
the holy writings, a term which came early into use in the Christian church to denote the third division of the Old Testament scriptures, called by the Jews Kethubim, i.e., "Writings." It consisted of five books, viz., Job, Proverbs, and Psalms, and the two books of Chronicles. The ancient Jews classified their sacred books as the Law, the Prophets, and the Kethubim, or Writings. (See BIBLE.) In the New Testament (Luke 24:44) we find three corresponding divisions, viz., the Law, the Prophets, and the Psalms.