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(0.38) (Psa 14:7)

tn Because the parallel verb is jussive, this verb, which is ambiguous in form, should be taken as a jussive as well.

(0.38) (Psa 22:12)

sn Bashan, located east of the Jordan River, was well-known for its cattle. See Ezek 39:18; Amos 4:1.

(0.38) (Psa 53:6)

tn Because the parallel verb is jussive, this verb, which is ambiguous in form, should be taken as a jussive as well.

(0.38) (Psa 93:5)

sn Holiness refers here to God’s royal transcendence (see vv. 1-4), as well as his moral authority and perfection (see v. 5a).

(0.38) (Psa 119:9)

tn Heb “by keeping according to your word.” Many medieval Hebrew mss as well as the LXX read the plural, “your words.”

(0.38) (Psa 143:10)

tn The prefixed verbal form is taken as a jussive. Taking the statement as a prayer fits well with the petitionary tone of vv. 7-10a.

(0.38) (Pro 6:5)

tc Heb “hand” (so KJV, NAB, NRSV). Some mss and versions have it as “trap,” which may very well represent an interpretation too.

(0.38) (Pro 13:9)

sn The lamp is an implied comparison as well, comparing the life of the wicked to a lamp that is going to be extinguished.

(0.38) (Pro 23:1)

tn The construction uses the imperfect tense of instruction with the infinitive absolute to emphasize the careful discernment required on such occasions. Cf. NIV “note well”; NLT “pay attention.”

(0.38) (Pro 26:4)

sn The person who descends to the level of a fool to argue with him only looks like a fool as well.

(0.38) (Pro 27:24)

tn The conjunction and the particle indicate that the same nuance continues here in the second colon, and so “last” has been supplied here as well.

(0.38) (Jer 1:6)

tn The words “well enough for that” are implicit and are supplied in the translation for clarity. Jeremiah is not claiming an absolute inability to speak.

(0.38) (Jer 29:11)

tn Heb “I know the plans that I am planning for you, oracle of the Lord, plans of well-being and not for harm to give to you….”

(0.38) (Jer 33:6)

sn Compare Jer 30:17. Jerusalem is again being personified and her political and spiritual well-being are again in view.

(0.38) (Eze 1:8)

tc The MT reads “his hand” while many Hebrew mss as well as the Qere read “hands of.” Two similar Hebrew letters, vav and yod, have been confused.

(0.38) (Dan 11:15)

sn This well-fortified city is apparently Sidon. Its capture from the Ptolemies by Antiochus the Great was a strategic victory for the Seleucid kingdom.

(0.38) (Hos 5:3)

tn The phrase “all too well” does not appear in the Hebrew text, but is supplied in the translation for clarity and stylistic reasons.

(0.38) (Hab 3:3)

tn Selah. The meaning of this musical term (which also appears in vv. 9, 13, and in the Psalms as well) is unknown.

(0.38) (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.

(0.38) (Luk 24:25)

sn The rebuke is for failure to believe the promise of scripture, a theme that will appear in vv. 43-47 as well.

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