How did you get that from his post? The most he said was “That [the discussion about the cultural influence of the KJV] got me thinking about the influence of the Deuterocanonicals.”
Sticking with the main topic of the thread, I have one example. It is the story in Mark 12:18-27 where the Sadducees are arguing with Jesus:
18 Some Sadducees (who say that there is no resurrection) came to Jesus, and began questioning Him, saying, 19 “Teacher, Moses wrote for us that If a man’s brother dies and leaves behind a wife and leaves no child , his brother should marry the wife and raise up children to his brother 20 “There were seven brothers; and the first took a wife, and died leaving no children. 21 “The second one married her, and died leaving behind no children; and the third likewise; 22 and so all seven left no children. Last of all the woman died also. 23 “In the resurrection, when they rise again, which one’s wife will she be? For all seven had married her.” 24 Jesus said to them, “Is this not the reason you are mistaken, that **you do not understand the Scriptures **or the power of God? 25 “For when they rise from the dead, they neither marry nor are given in marriage, but are like angels in heaven. 26 “But regarding the fact that the dead rise again, have you not read in the book of Moses, in the passage about the burning bush, how God spoke to him, saying, ‘I AM THE GOD OF ABRAHAM, AND THE GOD OF ISAAC, and the God of Jacob’? 27 “He is not the God of the dead, but of the living; you are greatly mistaken.”
The Sadducee’s (in their eyes, ridiculous) example meant to ridicule Jesus’ teaching about the Resurrection of the dead is clearly a reference to Tobit chapter 3. The interesting thing is that, when the Sadducees bring this story up to trap Jesus, Jesus slams them because they do not know the Scriptures. Like Protestants (and unlike Jesus, apparently), the Sadducees did not accept Tobit or the other deuterocanonicals as Scripture. And that was why they were sad, you see.