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(0.44) (Mar 9:7)

sn This cloud is the cloud of God’s presence and the voice is his as well.

(0.44) (Luk 6:25)

tn Grk “who are filled.” See L&N 23.18 for the translation “well satisfied with food.”

(0.44) (Luk 9:34)

sn This cloud is the cloud of God’s presence and the voice is his as well.

(0.44) (Luk 10:3)

sn This imagery of wolves is found in intertestamental Judaism as well; see Pss. Sol. 8:23.

(0.44) (Luk 10:9)

sn Ministry (heal the sick) is to take place where it is well received (note welcome in the preceding verse).

(0.44) (Luk 13:9)

tn The phrase “very well” is supplied in the translation to complete the elided idea, but its absence is telling.

(0.44) (Joh 4:11)

tn The word for “well” has now shifted to φρέαρ (frear, “cistern”); earlier in the passage it was πηγή (phgh).

(0.44) (Act 13:1)

sn Simeon may well have been from North Africa, since the Latin loanword Niger refers to someone as “dark-complexioned.”

(0.44) (Act 18:24)

tn Grk “powerful.” BDAG 264 s.v. δυνατός 1.b has “in the Scriptures = well-versed 18:24.”

(0.44) (1Th 4:17)

tn Or “simultaneously,” but this meaning does not fit as well in the parallel in 5:10.

(0.38) (Gen 12:16)

sn He did treat Abram well. The construction of the parenthetical disjunctive clause, beginning with the conjunction on the prepositional phrase, draws attention to the irony of the story. Abram wanted Sarai to lie “so that it would go well” with him. Though he lost Sarai to Pharaoh, it did go well for him – he received a lavish bride price. See also G. W. Coats, “Despoiling the Egyptians,” VT 18 (1968): 450-57.

(0.38) (Exo 2:15)

tn The word has the definite article, “the well.” Gesenius lists this use of the article as that which denotes a thing that is yet unknown to the reader but present in the mind under the circumstances (GKC 407-8 §126.q-r). Where there was a well, people would settle, and as R. A. Cole says it, for people who settled there it was “the well” (Exodus [TOTC], 60).

(0.38) (Gen 2:6)

tn The perfect with vav (ו) consecutive carries the same nuance as the preceding verb. Whenever it would well up, it would water the ground.

(0.38) (Gen 10:4)

sn The name Kittim is associated with Cyprus, as well as coastlands east of Rhodes. It is used in later texts to refer to the Romans.

(0.38) (Gen 21:19)

tn Heb “And God opened her eyes and she saw a well of water.” The referent (Hagar) has been specified in the translation for clarity.

(0.38) (Gen 43:14)

tn Heb “release to you.” After the jussive this perfect verbal form with prefixed vav (ו) probably indicates logical consequence, as well as temporal sequence.

(0.38) (Gen 43:32)

sn That the Egyptians found eating with foreigners disgusting is well-attested in extra-biblical literature by writers like Herodotus, Diodorus, and Strabo.

(0.38) (Exo 15:23)

tn The causal clause here provides the reason for their being unable to drink the water, as well as a clear motivation for the name.

(0.38) (Num 6:12)

tc The similar expression in v. 9 includes the word “head” (i.e., “his consecrated head”). The LXX includes this word in v. 12 as well.

(0.38) (Num 7:10)

tn The adverbial clause uses the Niphal infinitive construct as the main verb. The word is the well-known מָשַׁח (mashakh, “to anoint, smear”).

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