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(0.49) (Jer 29:19)

tn The word “exiles” is not in the text. It is supplied in the translation to clarify the referent of “you.”

(0.49) (Eze 4:9)

sn Wheat, barley, beans, lentils, millet, and spelt. All these foods were common in Mesopotamia where Ezekiel was exiled.

(0.49) (Eze 6:3)

sn The mountainous terrain of Israel would contrast with the exiles’ habitat in the river valley of Babylonia.

(0.49) (Eze 12:13)

sn There he will die. This was fulfilled when King Zedekiah died in exile (Jer 52:11).

(0.49) (Eze 39:28)

tn Heb “there,” referring to the foreign nations to which they were exiled. The translation makes the referent clear.

(0.49) (Mic 1:11)

tn The imperatival form is used rhetorically, emphasizing that the inhabitants of Shaphir will pass by into exile.

(0.49) (Mic 2:13)

sn The “fold” from which the sheep/people break out is probably a reference to their place of exile.

(0.49) (Zec 6:15)

sn Those who are far away is probably a reference to later groups of returning exiles under Ezra, Nehemiah, and others.

(0.43) (Jer 10:20)

sn What is being referred to is the exile of the people of the land. This passage could refer to the exiles of 605 b.c., 597 b.c., or more probably be anticipatory of the exile of 588 b.c. since the “tent,” (i.e., the city) is pictured as torn down. The picture of devastation and desolation here should be contrasted with that in Isa 54:2-3.

(0.42) (1Ch 5:22)

tn Heb “and they lived in place of them until the exile.” The referent of “them” (the Hagrites) has been specified in the translation for clarity.

(0.42) (Ezr 9:4)

tn Heb “the exile”; the words “the people” are not in the Hebrew text, but are supplied in the translation for clarity.

(0.42) (Psa 51:19)

sn Verses 18-19 appear to reflect the exilic period, when the city’s walls lay in ruins and the sacrificial system had been disrupted.

(0.42) (Psa 137:1)

sn Psalm 137. The Babylonian exiles lament their condition, vow to remain loyal to Jerusalem, and appeal to God for revenge on their enemies.

(0.42) (Pro 31:24)

tn Heb “to the Canaanites.” These are the Phoenician traders that survived the wars and continued to do business down to the exile.

(0.42) (Isa 27:12)

sn The Israelites will be freed from exile (likened to beating the olives off the tree) and then gathered (likened to collecting the olives).

(0.42) (Isa 45:10)

sn Verses 9-10 may allude to the exiles’ criticism that the Lord does not appear to know what he is doing.

(0.42) (Isa 62:11)

sn As v. 12 indicates, the returning exiles are the Lord’s reward/prize. See also 40:10 and the note there.

(0.42) (Jer 16:16)

sn The picture of rounding up the population for destruction and exile is also seen in Amos 4:2 and Hab 1:14-17.

(0.42) (Jer 48:11)

sn The picture is that of undisturbed complacency (cf. Zeph 1:12). Because Moab had never known the discipline of exile she had remained as she always was.

(0.42) (Jer 52:1)

sn This final chapter does not mention Jeremiah, but its description of the downfall of Jerusalem and exile of the people validates the prophet’s ministry.

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