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(0.40) (Rev 7:3)

tn See the note on the word “servants” in 1:1.

(0.40) (Rev 10:7)

tn See the note on the word “servants” in 1:1.

(0.40) (Rev 11:18)

tn See the note on the word “servants” in 1:1.

(0.40) (Rev 13:16)

tn See the note on the word “servants” in 1:1.

(0.40) (Rev 15:3)

tn See the note on the word “servants” in 1:1.

(0.40) (Rev 19:2)

tn See the note on the word “servants” in 1:1.

(0.40) (Rev 19:10)

tn Grk “fellow slave.” See the note on the word “servants” in v. 2.

(0.40) (Rev 19:18)

tn See the note on the word “servants” in 1:1.

(0.40) (Rev 22:3)

tn See the note on the word “servants” in 1:1.

(0.40) (Rev 22:6)

tn See the note on the word “servants” in 1:1.

(0.37) (Isa 42:19)

tn Heb “Who is blind but my servant, and deaf like my messenger I send? Who is blind like my commissioned one, blind like the servant of the Lord?” The point of the rhetorical questions is that no one is as blind/deaf as this servant. In this context the Lord’s “servant” is exiled Israel (cf. 41:8-9), which is spiritually blind and deaf and has failed to fulfill God’s purpose for it. This servant stands in contrast to the ideal “Israel” of the servant songs.

(0.35) (Gen 9:25)

tn Heb “a servant of servants” (עֶבֶד עֲבָדִים, ’evedavadim), an example of the superlative genitive. It means Canaan will become the most abject of slaves.

(0.35) (Gen 24:15)

tn Heb “Look, Rebekah was coming out!” Using the participle introduced with הִנֵּה (hinneh, “look”), the narrator dramatically transports the audience back into the event and invites them to see Rebekah through the servant’s eyes.

(0.35) (Num 12:7)

sn The title “my servant” or “servant of the Lord” is reserved in the Bible for distinguished personages, people who are truly spiritual leaders, like Moses, David, Hezekiah, and also the Messiah. Here it underscores Moses’ obedience.

(0.35) (2Sa 15:8)

tn Heb “for your servant vowed a vow.” The formal court style of referring to one’s self in third person (“your servant”) has been translated here as first person for clarity.

(0.35) (1Ki 12:7)

tn Heb “If today you are a servant to these people and you serve them and answer them and speak to them good words, they will be your servants all the days.”

(0.35) (Pro 30:22)

sn A servant coming to power could become a tyrant if he is unaccustomed to the use of such power, or he might retain the attitude of a servant and be useless as a leader.

(0.35) (Isa 53:5)

sn Continuing to utilize the imagery of physical illness, the group acknowledges that the servant’s willingness to carry their illnesses (v. 4) resulted in their being healed. Healing is a metaphor for forgiveness here.

(0.35) (Isa 53:10)

sn The idiomatic and stereotypical language emphasizes the servant’s restoration to divine favor. Having numerous descendants and living a long life are standard signs of divine blessing. See Job 42:13-16.

(0.35) (Act 3:13)

sn His servant. The term servant has messianic connotations given the context of the promise, the note of suffering, and the titles and functions noted in vv. 14-15.

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