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(1.00) (Exo 29:34)

tn Or “ordination offerings” (Heb “fillings”).

(0.71) (Lev 8:22)

tn For “ordination offering” see Lev 7:37

(0.71) (Jer 5:4)

tn Heb “the judgment [or ordinance] of their God.”

(0.71) (Jer 5:5)

tn Heb “the judgment [or ordinance] of their God.”

(0.71) (Jer 8:7)

tn Heb “the ordinance/requirement of the Lord.”

(0.71) (Exo 15:25)

tn This translation interprets the two nouns as a hendiadys: “a statute and an ordinance” becomes “a binding ordinance.”

(0.57) (Lev 6:18)

tn Or “a perpetual regulation”; cf. NASB “a permanent ordinance”; NRSV “as their perpetual due.”

(0.57) (Mal 4:4)

tn Heb “which I commanded him in Horeb concerning all Israel, statutes and ordinances.”

(0.57) (Act 8:38)

sn Philip baptized. Again, someone beyond the Twelve has ministered an ordinance of faith.

(0.50) (Lev 9:1)

sn This eighth day is the one after the seven days of ordination referred to in Lev 8:33-35.

(0.50) (Lev 18:4)

tn Heb “My regulations you shall do”; KJV, NASB “my judgments”; NRSV “My ordinances”; NIV, TEV “my laws.”

(0.50) (1Ti 5:22)

tn In context “laying hands on anyone” refers to ordination or official installation of someone as an elder.

(0.43) (Lev 16:34)

tn Heb “And this shall be for you to a statute of eternity” (cf. v. 29a above). cf. NASB “a permanent statute”; NIV “a lasting ordinance.”

(0.36) (Exo 29:29)

tn This form is a Piel infinitive construct with a lamed (ל) preposition. It literally reads “for filling the hands,” the idiom used throughout this chapter for ordination or installation. Here too it has a parallel use of purpose or result.

(0.36) (Exo 29:30)

tn “Seven days” is an adverbial accusative of time. The ritual of ordination is to be repeated for seven days, and so they are to remain there in the court in full dress.

(0.29) (Lev 7:37)

sn The inclusion of the “ordination offering” (מִלּוּאִים, miluim; the term apparently comes from the notion of “filling [of the hand],” cf. Lev 8:33) here anticipates Lev 8. It is a kind of peace offering, as the regulations in Lev 8:22-32 will show (cf. Exod 29:19-34). In the context of the ordination ritual for the priests it fits into the sequence of offerings as a peace offering would: sin offering (Lev 8:14-17), burnt and grain offering (Lev 8:18-21), and finally peace (i.e., ordination) offering (Lev 8:22-32). Moreover, in this case, Moses received the breast of the ordination offering as his due since he was the presiding priest over the sacrificial procedures (Lev 8:29; cf. Lev 7:30-31), while Aaron and his sons ate the portions that would have been consumed by the common worshipers in a regular peace offering procedure (Exod 29:31-34; cf. Lev 7:15-18). For a general introduction to the peace offering see the note on Lev 3:1.

(0.29) (Lev 8:1)

sn Lev 8 is the fulfillment account of the ordination legislation recorded in Exod 29, and is directly connected to the command to ordain the tabernacle and priesthood in Exod 40:1-16 as well as the partial record of its fulfillment in Exod 40:17-38.

(0.29) (Lev 9:16)

tn The term “standard regulation” (מִשְׁפָּט, mishpat) here refers to the set of regulations for burnt offering goats in Lev 1:10-13. Cf. KJV “according to the manner”; ASV, NASB “according to the ordinance”; NIV, NLT “in the prescribed way”; CEV “in the proper way.”

(0.29) (1Ti 1:18)

sn The prophecies once spoken about you were apparently spoken at Timothy’s ordination (cf. 1 Tim 4:14) and perhaps spoke of what God would do through him. Thus they can encourage him in his work, as the next clause says.

(0.25) (Num 3:3)

tn In this verse the expression is in a relative clause: “who he filled their hand” means “whose hands he filled,” or “whom he consecrated.” The idiomatic expression used here is from Lev 8; it literally is “he filled their hand” (מִלֵּא יָדָם, milleyadam). In the ordination service Moses placed some of the meat from the sacrifice in the hand of the ordinand, and this signified what he was going to be about – having his hand full, or being consecrated to the priesthood. There is some evidence that this practice or expression was also known in Mesopotamia. In modern ordination services a NT or a Bible may be placed in the ordinand’s hand – it is what the ministry will be about.



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