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(1.00) (Job 21:4)

tn On disjunctive interrogatives, see GKC 475 §150.g.

(0.80) (Gen 36:39)

tn The name of the city is given as “Pai” in 1 Chr 1:50.

(0.80) (Psa 150:1)

sn Psalm 150. The Psalter concludes with a resounding call for praise from everything that has breath.

(0.80) (Isa 34:6)

tn The verb is a rare Hotpaal passive form. See GKC 150 §54.h.

(0.60) (Exo 32:12)

tn The question is rhetorical; it really forms an affirmation that is used here as a reason for the request (see GKC 474 §150.e).

(0.60) (Rut 2:8)

tn Heb “Have you not heard?” The idiomatic, negated rhetorical question is equivalent to an affirmation (see F. W. Bush, Ruth, Esther [WBC], 119, and GKC 474 §150.e).

(0.60) (Job 6:13)

tn For the use of the particle אִם (’im) in this kind of interrogative clause, see GKC 475 §150.g, note.

(0.60) (Job 16:3)

tn Disjunctive questions are introduced with the sign of the interrogative; the second part is introduced with אוֹ (’o, see GKC 475 §150.g).

(0.60) (Psa 103:11)

tn For this sense of the verb גָבַר (gavar), see L. C. Allen, Psalms 101-150 (WBC), 17, 19.

(0.60) (Psa 111:8)

tn Heb “done in faithfulness and uprightness.” The passive participle probably has the force of a gerund. See L. C. Allen, Psalms 101-150 (WBC), 89.

(0.60) (Psa 117:2)

tn For this sense of the Hebrew verb גָּבַר (gavar), see Ps 103:11 and L. C. Allen, Psalms 101-150 (WBC), 17, 19.

(0.60) (Isa 44:19)

tn There is no formal interrogative sign here, but the context seems to indicate these are rhetorical questions. See GKC 473 §150.a.

(0.60) (Luk 1:72)

sn Mercy refers to God’s loyal love (steadfast love) by which he completes his promises. See Luke 1:50.

(0.60) (Rev 11:2)

tn On the term αὐλήν (aulhn) BDAG 150 s.v. αὐλή 1 states, “(outer) court of the temple…Rv 11:2.”

(0.50) (Gen 36:39)

tc Most mss of the MT read “Hadar” here; “Hadad” is the reading found in some Hebrew mss, the Samaritan Pentateuch, and Syriac (cf. also 1 Chr 1:50).

(0.50) (Exo 8:26)

tn The interrogative clause has no particle to indicate it is a question, but it is connected with the conjunction to the preceding clause, and the meaning of these clauses indicate it is a question (GKC 473 §150.a).

(0.50) (Exo 27:9)

sn The entire courtyard of 150 feet by 75 feet was to be enclosed by a curtain wall held up with posts in bases. All these hangings were kept in place by a cord and tent pegs.

(0.50) (Rut 3:3)

tn For the meaning of the verb סוּךְ (sukh), see HALOT 745-46 s.v. II סוך, and F. W. Bush, Ruth, Esther (WBC), 150. Cf. NAB, NRSV “anoint yourself”; NIV “perfume yourself”; NLT “put on perfume.”

(0.50) (Job 2:10)

tn A question need not be introduced by an interrogative particle or adverb. The natural emphasis on the words is enough to indicate it is a question (GKC 473 §150.a).

(0.50) (Job 4:17)

tn The double question here merely repeats the same question with different words (see GKC 475 §150.h). The second member could just as well have been connected with ו (vav).

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