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(0.40) (Isa 57:1)

tn Heb “Men of loyalty are taken away.” The Niphal of אָסַף (ʾasaf) here means “to die.”

(0.40) (Isa 50:2)

tn Heb “the fish stink from lack of water and die from thirst.”

(0.40) (Isa 7:4)

sn The derogatory metaphor indicates that the power of Rezin and Pekah is ready to die out.

(0.40) (Job 21:25)

tn Heb “eaten what is good.” It means he died without having enjoyed the good life.

(0.40) (Job 20:11)

sn This line means that he dies prematurely—at the height of his youthful vigor.

(0.40) (Job 9:23)

tc The LXX contains a paraphrase: “for the worthless die, but the righteous are laughed to scorn.”

(0.40) (2Ki 23:34)

tn Heb “and he took Jehoahaz, and he came to Egypt and he died there.”

(0.40) (2Ki 13:14)

tn Heb “Now Elisha was ill with the illness by which he would die.”

(0.40) (2Ki 7:17)

tn Heb “and the people trampled him in the gate and he died.”

(0.40) (1Ki 21:24)

tn “Dogs will eat the ones who belonging to Ahab who die in the city.”

(0.40) (1Ki 21:14)

tn Heb “Naboth was stoned and he died.” So also in v. 15.

(0.40) (1Ki 16:18)

tn Heb “and he burned the house of the king over him with fire and he died.”

(0.40) (2Sa 20:10)

tn Heb “and he did not repeat concerning him, and he died.”

(0.40) (1Sa 14:44)

tn Heb “So God will do and so he will add, surely you will certainly die, Jonathan.”

(0.40) (Rut 1:5)

tn Heb “and the two of them also died, Mahlon and Kilion.”

(0.40) (Deu 18:16)

tn The Hebrew text uses the collective singular in this verse: “my God…lest I die.”

(0.40) (Num 27:3)

tn The word order is emphatic: “but in/on account of his own sins he died.”

(0.40) (Num 19:14)

tn The word order gives the classification and then the condition: “a man, when he dies….”

(0.40) (Gen 2:17)

tn Heb “dying you will die.” The imperfect verb form here has the nuance of the specific future because it is introduced with the temporal clause, “when you eat…you will die.” That certainty is underscored with the infinitive absolute, “you will surely die.”

(0.37) (Gen 2:17)

sn The Hebrew text (“dying you will die”) does not refer to two aspects of death (“dying spiritually, you will then die physically”). The construction simply emphasizes the certainty of death, however it is defined. Death is essentially separation. To die physically means separation from the land of the living, but not extinction. To die spiritually means to be separated from God. Both occur with sin, although the physical alienation is more gradual than instant, and the spiritual is immediate, although the effects of it continue the separation.

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