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(0.40) (Act 19:23)

tn Grk “no little disturbance” (an idiom; see BDAG 991 s.v. τάραχος 2).

(0.40) (Act 28:18)

tn Grk “no basis for death,” but in this context a sentence of death is clearly indicated.

(0.40) (1Th 4:12)

tn Or “not be dependent on anyone”; Grk “and have need of nothing,” “of no one.”

(0.40) (1Ti 5:1)

tn No verb “speak” is stated in this clause, but it continues the sense of the preceding.

(0.40) (Heb 8:7)

tn Grk “no occasion for a second one would have been sought.”

(0.40) (2Pe 2:10)

tn There is no “and” in Greek; it is supplied for the sake of English convention.

(0.35) (Gen 30:33)

sn Only the wage we agreed on. Jacob would have to be considered completely honest here, for he would have no control over the kind of animals born; and there could be no disagreement over which animals were his wages.

(0.35) (Deu 4:42)

tn Heb “yesterday and a third (day).” The point is that there was no animosity between the two parties at the time of the accident and therefore no motive for the killing.

(0.35) (2Sa 20:3)

tn Heb “he did not come to them”; NAB “has no further relations with them”; NIV “did not lie with them”; TEV “did not have intercourse with them”; NLT “would no longer sleep with them.”

(0.35) (1Ki 3:18)

sn There was no one else in the house except the two of us. In other words, there were no other witnesses to the births who could identify which child belonged to which mother.

(0.35) (1Ki 18:29)

sn In 2 Kgs 4:31 the words “there was no sound and there was no response” are used to describe a dead boy. Similar words are used here to describe the god Baal as dead and therefore unresponsive.

(0.35) (2Ki 1:17)

tn Heb “Jehoram replaced him as king…because he had no son.” Some ancient textual witnesses add “his brother,” which was likely added on the basis of the statement later in the verse that Ahaziah had no son.

(0.35) (Job 5:9)

tn The preposition in עַד־אֵין (’aden, “until there was no”) is stereotypical; it conveys the sense of having no number (see Job 9:10; Ps 40:13).

(0.35) (Job 21:9)

sn In 9:34 Job was complaining that there was no umpire to remove God’s rod from him, but here he observes no such rod is on the wicked.

(0.35) (Jer 8:22)

tn Heb “Is there no balm in Gilead? Is there no physician there?” In this context the questions are rhetorical and expect a positive answer, which is made explicit in the translation.

(0.35) (Nah 2:11)

tn Or “and no one frightened [them].” Alternately, reflecting a different division of the lines, “Where the lion [and] lioness [once] prowled // the lion-cub – and no one disturbed [them].”

(0.35) (Mat 8:20)

sn Jesus’ reply is simply this: Does the man understand the rejection he will be facing? Jesus has no home in the world (the Son of Man has no place to lay his head).

(0.35) (Luk 9:58)

sn Jesus’ reply is simply this: Does the man understand the rejection he will be facing? Jesus has no home in the world (the Son of Man has no place to lay his head).

(0.35) (Act 21:22)

tn L&N 71.16 has “pertaining to being in every respect certain – ‘certainly, really, doubtless, no doubt.’…‘they will no doubt hear that you have come’ Ac 21:22.”

(0.35) (Jam 4:5)

sn No OT verse is worded exactly this way. This is either a statement about the general teaching of scripture or a quotation from an ancient translation of the Hebrew text that no longer exists today.



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