From the readme
Notes on the Christian Apocryphal Apolcalypses (APOCAL-T)
Electronic text prepared by:
Craig A. Evans, Acadia Divinity College, Wolfville, Nova Scotia CANADA and
Rex A. Koivisto, Multnomah University, Portland, Oregon USA
Copyright © 2010 OakTree Software, Inc.
There are eight basic texts represented in this collection: Four have survived in the entirety; the fifth (Apocalypse of John Chrysostom) represents a unique variation of the fourth; the sixth (Questions of Bartholomew) is partially preserved in Greek; the seventh (Apocalypse of Peter) is represented by three Greek fragments and a series of patristic quotations; and the seventh (6Esdras) is a fragmentary variation of 2Esdras. The text base for the four main Apocalypses (Apocalypse of Moses, the Apocalypse of Ezra, the Apocalypse of Paul, and the Apocalypse of John) are reproduced from the following source: C. Tischendorf, Apocalypses Apocryphae (Leipzig: H. Mendelssohn, 1866).
1. Apocalypsis Mosis ( = Life of Adam and Eve) [Accordance: ApMoses].
2. Apocalypsis Esdrae ( = Greek Apocalypse of Ezra) [Accordance: ApEsdras].
3. Apocalypsis Pauli ( = Apocalypse of Paul) [Accordance: ApPaul].
4. Apocalypsis Iohannis ( = Apocalypse of John the Theologian) [Accordance: ApJohn]
5. Apocalypse of John-N (= Apocalypse of John Chrysostom) [Accordance: ApJohn_N]. 6th century. NOTE: This unusual apocalypse is found in F. Nau, “Une deuxième Apocalypse apocryphe grecque de S. Jean,” Revue biblique 23 (1914) 209–21. See also John M. Court, The Book of Revelation and the Johannine Apocalyptic Tradition (Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 2000). See especially chapter 4: “The Apocalypse of St. John Chrysostom” (pp. 67-104).
6. Questions of Bartholomew (Also known as Gospel of Bartholomew) [Accordance: QBart]. 2nd to 5th century (?). Greek text is found in A. Wilmart and E. Tisserant, “Fragments grecs et latins de l’Évangiles de Bathélemy,” Revue biblique 10 (1913) 161–90, 321–68. An English translation of all is found in Elliott. Note, the Greek part of the text (as opposed to Slavonic and Latin) is 1:1–2, 4–11, 13–17, 18–23, 28–35; 2:1–22; 3:1–9; 4:1–71; 5:1–10. Note: This work is sometimes treated as a Gospel, but in recent discussion the Questions of Bartholomew is classified as an apocalypse.
7. Apocalypse of Peter
There are three Greek fragments and a collection of four Patristic quotations:
The first is the Akhmîm fragment [Accordance: Peter_akm] (Codex P.Cair. 10759, which also contains the Gospel of Peter), which can be accessed in A. Lods, L’Évangile de l’Apocalypse de Pierre (Paris: E. Leroux, 1893) or E. Klostermann, Apocrypha I (KlT 3; Berlin: de Gruyter, 1933) 1:8–12. A newer, critical edition is also available in J. Kraus and T. Nicklas (eds.), Das Petrusevangelium und die Petrusapokalypse: Die griechischen Fragmente mit deutscher und englischer Übersetzung (GCS 11; Berlin and New York: de Gruyter, 2004) 101–20 (including an ET on pp. 118–20).
The second is the Bodleian fragment [Accordance: Peter_bod.]( = Ms. Gr. theol. f. 4), which is available in M. R. James, “A New Text of the Apocalypse of Peter,” JTS 12 (1911) 36–54, 362–83 (367–69 = Bodleian fragment), 573–83; and “Additional Notes on the Apocalypse of Peter,” JTS 12 (1911) 157.
The third is the Rainer fragment [Accordance: Peter_vin] (P.Vindob. G 39756( = van Haelst no. 0619), which is available in K. Prümm, “De genuine apocalypses Petri textu,” Biblica 10 (1929) 62–80; M. R. James, “The Rainer Fragment of the Apocalypse of Peter,” JTS 32 (1931) 270–79. A newer, critical edition is also available in Kraus and Nicklas (above), 126–28.
d. Also, Patristic Quotations of the Apocalypse of Peter exist:[Accordance: Peter_quo]
1. Clement of Alexandria, Eclogae 41.2; cf. Stählin, GCS 17.2, p.149
2. Macarius Magnes, Apocritica 4.6.
3. Macarius Magnes, Apocritica 4.7.
4. Methodius of Olympus, Symposium 2.6.
8. 6Ezra (= 2 Esdras 15–16) [Accordance: 6Esdr]
P.Oxy 1010 [POxy vol. 7, 1910] = 2 Esdras 15:57–59
So as you can see, Tischendorf is the base text for the major elements
The text base for the four main Apocalypses (Apocalypse of Moses, the Apocalypse of Ezra, the Apocalypse of Paul, and the Apocalypse of John) are reproduced from the following source: C. Tischendorf, Apocalypses Apocryphae (Leipzig: H. Mendelssohn, 1866).
Just as an aside, if you download the epub, what that is is zipped package of (usually) html file. If you change the .epub extension to .zip you can then extract the html or text files and may be able to do something with that. However, in this case it seems there's an encoding problem in the file, because the greek doesn't show as Greek either in the epub reader or in the html file. It would take someone with more nous than me to work out what is going on and getting the Greek to display as Greek. Then at least you would have a chance.
Edited by Ken Simpson, 15 August 2014 - 08:55 PM.