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(0.44) (Gal 4:24)

tn Grk “which things are spoken about allegorically.” Paul is not saying the OT account is an allegory, but rather that he is constructing an allegory based on the OT account.

(0.44) (Gen 5:1)

tn Heb “generations.” See the note on the phrase “this is the account of” in 2:4.

(0.44) (Deu 18:19)

tn Heb “will seek from him”; NAB “I myself will make him answer for it”; NRSV “will hold accountable.”

(0.44) (1Sa 17:50)

tn Verse 50 is a summary statement; v. 51 gives a more detailed account of how David killed the Philistine.

(0.44) (1Ch 6:57)

tn The parallel account in Josh 21:13 has the singular “city,” which apparently refers only to Hebron.

(0.44) (2Ch 34:20)

tn The parallel account in 2 Kgs 22:12 has the variant spelling “Acbor son of Micaiah.”

(0.44) (2Ch 34:22)

tn The parallel account in 2 Kgs 22:14 has the variant spelling “son of Tikvah, the son of Harhas.”

(0.44) (Est 6:1)

tn Heb “the book of the remembrances of the accounts of the days”; NAB “the chronicle of notable events.”

(0.44) (Psa 51:9)

sn In this context Hide your face from my sins means “Do not hold me accountable for my sins.”

(0.44) (Psa 144:3)

tn Heb “take account of him.” The two imperfect verbal forms in v. 4 describe God’s characteristic activity.

(0.44) (Luk 7:10)

tn Here καί (kai) has been translated as “so” to indicate the summarization at the end of the account.

(0.44) (Luk 9:43)

tn Here δέ (de) has been translated as “then” to indicate the response at the conclusion of the account.

(0.44) (Luk 10:21)

sn Jesus rejoiced. The account of the mission in 10:1-24 ends with several remarks about joy.

(0.44) (Act 7:39)

sn Pushed him aside. This is the second time Moses is “pushed aside” in Stephen’s account (see v. 27).

(0.44) (2Ti 3:11)

sn In Antioch, in Iconium, and in Lystra. See Acts 13-14 for the account of these persecutions.

(0.38) (Psa 10:15)

tn Heb “you seek his wickedness.” As in v. 13, the verb דָרַשׁ (darash, “seek”) is used here in the sense of “seek an accounting.” One could understand the imperfect as describing a fact, “you hold him accountable,” or as anticipating divine judgment, “you will hold him accountable.” However, since the verb is in apparent parallelism with the preceding imperative (“break”), it is better to understand the imperfect as expressing the psalmist’s desire or request.

(0.38) (Mar 5:25)

sn This story of the woman who had been suffering from hemorrhages for twelve years is recounted in the middle of the story about Jairus’ daughter. Mark’s account (as is often the case) is longer and more detailed than the parallel accounts in Matt 9:18-26 and Luke 8:40-56. Mark’s fuller account may be intended to show that the healing of the woman was an anticipation of the healing of the little girl.

(0.38) (Luk 1:1)

tn This is sometimes translated “narrative,” but the term itself can refer to an oral or written account. It is the verb “undertaken” which suggests a written account, since it literally is “to set one’s hand” to something (BDAG 386 s.v. ἐπιχειρέω). “Narrative” is too specific, denoting a particular genre of work for the accounts that existed in the earlier tradition. Not all of that material would have been narrative.

(0.37) (Gen 10:8)

tn Heb “fathered.” Embedded within Cush’s genealogy is an account of Nimrod, a mighty warrior. There have been many attempts to identify him, but none are convincing.

(0.37) (Jos 4:18)

sn Verses 15-18 give a more detailed account of the priests’ crossing that had been briefly described in v. 11.

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