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(1.00) (Joh 5:29)

tn Or “a resurrection resulting in judgment.”

(1.00) (Heb 11:35)

tn Grk “received back their dead from resurrection.”

(1.00) (Heb 11:35)

tn Grk “to obtain a better resurrection.”

(0.83) (Joh 6:40)

tn Or “resurrect him,” or “make him live again.”

(0.83) (Rom 6:5)

tn Grk “we will certainly also of his resurrection.”

(0.67) (Dan 12:2)

sn This verse is the only undisputed reference to a literal resurrection found in the Hebrew Bible.

(0.67) (Act 13:33)

tn Or “by resurrecting.” The participle ἀναστήσας (anasthsa") is taken as instrumental here.

(0.67) (Rom 1:4)

tn Or “by his resurrection.” Most interpreters see this as a reference to Jesus’ own resurrection, although some take it to refer to the general resurrection at the end of the age, of which Jesus’ resurrection is the first installment (cf. 1 Cor 15:23).

(0.67) (Phi 3:10)

tn Grk “to know him, the power of his resurrection, and the fellowship of his sufferings.”

(0.58) (Act 24:21)

sn The resurrection of the dead. Paul’s point was, what crime was there in holding this religious belief?

(0.58) (Joh 2:21)

tn The genitive “of his body” (τοῦ σώματος αὐτοῦ, tou swmato" autou) is a genitive of apposition, clarifying which temple Jesus was referring to. Thus, Jesus not only was referring to his physical resurrection, but also to his participation in the resurrection process. The New Testament thus records the Father, Son, and Holy Spirit as all performing the miracle of Christ's resurrection.

(0.51) (Act 23:6)

tn That is, concerning the hope that the dead will be resurrected. Grk “concerning the hope and resurrection.” BDAG 320 s.v. ἐλπίς 1.b.α states, “Of Israel’s messianic hope Ac 23:6 (. καὶ ἀνάστασις for . τῆς ἀν. [obj. gen] as 2 Macc 3:29 . καὶ σωτηρία).” With an objective genitive construction, the resurrection of the dead would be the “object” of the hope.

(0.50) (Luk 20:39)

sn Teacher, you have spoken well! The scribes, being Pharisees, were happy for the defense of resurrection and angels, which they (unlike the Sadducees) believed in.

(0.50) (Luk 24:25)

tn Here καί (kai) has been translated as “so” to indicate the implied result of the disciples’ inability to believe in Jesus’ resurrection.

(0.50) (Luk 24:38)

sn Jesus calls the disciples to faith with a gentle rebuke about doubts and a gracious invitation to see for themselves the evidence of his resurrection.

(0.50) (Joh 12:16)

sn When Jesus was glorified, that is, glorified through his resurrection, exaltation, and return to the Father. Jesus’ glorification is consistently portrayed this way in the Gospel of John.

(0.50) (1Co 15:24)

tn Grk “then the end” or “then (is) the end.” Paul explains how the “end” relates to resurrection in vv. 25-28.

(0.47) (Isa 26:19)

sn It is not certain whether the resurrection envisioned here is intended to be literal or figurative. A comparison with 25:8 and Dan 12:2 suggests a literal interpretation, but Ezek 37:1-14 uses resurrection as a metaphor for deliverance from exile and the restoration of the nation (see Isa 27:12-13).

(0.47) (Luk 24:11)

sn The term pure nonsense can describe idle talk or a tale. The point is important, since the disciples reacted with disbelief that a resurrection was possible. Sometimes it is thought the ancients were gullible enough to believe anything. But these disciples needed convincing about the resurrection.

(0.47) (Act 24:15)

sn This mention of Paul’s hope sets up his appeal to the resurrection of the dead. At this point Paul was ignoring the internal Jewish dispute between the Pharisees (to which he had belonged) and the Sadducees (who denied there would be a resurrection of the dead).



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