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(0.35) (Pro 15:1)

tn Heb “raises anger.” A common response to painful words is to let one’s temper flare up.

(0.35) (Isa 51:20)

tn Heb “those who are full of the anger of the Lord, the shout [or “rebuke”] of your God.”

(0.35) (Isa 66:14)

tn Heb “and the hand of the Lord will be made known to his servants, and anger to his enemies.”

(0.35) (Eze 22:13)

sn This gesture apparently expresses mourning and/or anger (see 6:11; 21:14, 17).

(0.35) (Mic 5:15)

tn Heb “I will accomplish in anger and in rage, vengeance on the nations who do not listen.”

(0.35) (Act 5:33)

sn The only other use of this verb for anger (furious) is Acts 7:54 after Stephen’s speech.

(0.35) (Pro 22:24)

tn Heb “possessor of anger.” This expression is an idiom for “wrathful person” or “an angry person” (cf. NAB “a hotheaded man”; NLT “short-tempered people”). These are people characterized by anger, meaning the anger is not a rare occurrence with them.

(0.35) (Lam 2:6)

tn Heb “In the fury of his anger” (זַעַם־אפּוֹ, zaam-appo). The genitive noun אפּוֹ (’appo, “his anger”) functions as an attributed genitive with the construct noun זַעַם (zaam, “fury, rage”): “his furious anger.”

(0.35) (Dan 9:16)

tn Heb “your anger and your rage.” The synonyms are joined here to emphasize the degree of God’s anger. This is best expressed in English by making one of the terms adjectival (cf. NLT “your furious anger”; CEV “terribly angry”).

(0.30) (Psa 2:12)

tn The implied subject of the verb is the Lord, mentioned in v. 11. Elsewhere the subject of this verb is consistently the Lord, suggesting it may be a technical term for divine anger. Anger is here used metonymically for judgment, as the following statement makes clear. A Moabite cognate occurs in the Mesha inscription, where it is used of the Moabite god Chemosh’s anger at his people (see J. B. Pritchard, ed., The Ancient Near East, 1:209).

(0.30) (Psa 76:10)

tn Heb “the anger of men will praise you.” This could mean that men’s anger (subjective genitive), when punished by God, will bring him praise, but this interpretation does not harmonize well with the next line. The translation assumes that God’s anger is in view here (see v. 7) and that “men” is an objective genitive. God’s angry judgment against men brings him praise because it reveals his power and majesty (see vv. 1-4).

(0.30) (Nah 1:3)

tn Heb “long of anger,” i.e., “slow to anger” (Exod 34:6; Num 14:18; Joel 2:13; Jonah 4:2; Pss 86:15; 103:8; 145:8; Prov 14:29; 15:18; 16:32; Neh 9:17) or restraining anger (Jer 15:15; Prov 25:15). Cf. NCV “The Lord does not become angry quickly.”

(0.30) (Jos 7:1)

sn This incident illustrates well the principle of corporate solidarity and corporate guilt. The sin of one man brought the Lord’s anger down upon the entire nation.

(0.30) (Jos 9:20)

tn Heb “This is what we will do to them, keeping them alive so there will not be upon us anger concerning the oath which we swore to them.”

(0.30) (1Ki 14:9)

tn Heb “you went and you made for yourself other gods, metal [ones], angering me, and you threw me behind your back.”

(0.30) (1Ki 14:15)

tn Heb “because they made their Asherah poles that anger the Lord”; or “their images of Asherah”; ASV, NASB “their Asherim”; NCV “they set up idols to worship Asherah.”

(0.30) (1Ki 16:7)

tn Heb “angering him by the work of his hands, so that he was like the house of Jeroboam, and because of how he struck it down.”

(0.30) (2Ki 23:19)

tc Heb “which the kings of Israel had made, angering.” The object has been accidentally omitted in the MT. It appears in the LXX, Syriac, and Vulgate versions.

(0.30) (2Ki 24:20)

tn Heb “Surely [or, ‘for’] because of the anger of the Lord this happened in Jerusalem and Judah until he threw them out from upon his face.”

(0.30) (2Ch 29:10)

tn Heb “so that the rage of his anger might turn from us.” The jussive with vav (ו) conjunctive indicates purpose/result after the preceding statement of intention.



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