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I have thought that to weep was weakness. Being humble And taking the nature of a servant. Being the least of all. Having been made weak that you are made stong in likewise. Being weak like a babe. By human understanding a strong man would think to cry is a weakness of man. But in a way This weakness will be his strength. Just a thought of ...


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"Ruah" literally means "wind," but can be used to mean "spirit" in some contexts. The phrasing: "hinnabe el..." is used throughout the book of Ezekiel to mean "prophesy about..." or "prophesy to...." Unlike any other prophet, Ezekiel likes to prophesy about inanimate and physical things. Here are the instances: 6:1 - prophesy about the mountains of Israel ...


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"Prophesy" [בא] BA = come. [נבא] NBA = Ni-VA = (nif-al) simple-passive of come = that which is coming, impending. [נבא] then becomes a nifal passive derivative "root word" - an example where some soresh types are actually derivatives of more fundamental soresh types. [באי] B_i = imperative/cohortative towards 2nd person feminine = instruct you-girl to ...


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Interesting Q&A! No time for proper reply/interaction now :( so just to note that -- as you probably realize -- none of ##1-4 require speech to continue beyond v. 14, so they are suggestive at best. Also, recent commentators (I'm thinking of Longenecker and Martyn) look to Hans Dieter Betz's substantial study of this problem and opt (with him) for the ...


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According to Meyer's NT Commentary, many commentators have taken different positions on this question, those that view 15-21 as a continuation include Chrysostom, Theodoret, Jerome, Estius, Bengel, Rosenmüller, Tittmann, Knapp, Flatt, Winer, Rückert, Schott, Baumgarten-Crusius, de Wette and Möller, Hilgenfeld, Ewald and Holsten. Those opposed include ...


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There is one sin that is unforgivable! There is one sin that one can never repent of! Jesus taught in Luke 12:10 that there is in fact a sin that will not be forgiven...a sin unto death. Our Lord goes on to explain what sin that is in Luke 12:11-12 He is teaching of the last days. When the anti Christ is here on earth we, certain of God's children, will be ...


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The referent of the phrase "Him who called you"could potentially be answered in several ways. (1)It could refer to Paul himself. He (along with Barnabas) was the missionairy who came to Galatia preaching the gospel. he was the instrument God used to awaken faith in the Galatians, see Acts 16:16. However Paul makes it clear in v8, he himself was not the ...


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In regard to τοῦ καλέσαντος ὑμᾶς “the one who called you” in Galatians 1:6, D. Francois Tolmie says: “As a rule, Paul uses this expression to refer to God, but it could also refer to himself in this case …” D. Francois Tolmie, Persuading the Galatians: A Text-centred Rhetorical Analysis of a Pauline Letter, 2005, pp39-40. For those who are ...



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