Internet Verse Search Commentaries Word Analysis ITL - draft

Mark 16:9

Context
NET ©

1 [[Early on the first day of the week, after he arose, he appeared first to Mary Magdalene, from whom he had driven out seven demons.

NIV ©

When Jesus rose early on the first day of the week, he appeared first to Mary Magdalene, out of whom he had driven seven demons.

NASB ©

\i1 \i1 Now after He had risen early on the first day of the week, He first appeared to Mary Magdalene, from whom He had cast out seven demons.

NLT ©

It was early on Sunday morning when Jesus rose from the dead, and the first person who saw him was Mary Magdalene, the woman from whom he had cast out seven demons.

MSG ©

{Mark 16:9-20 [[the portion in brackets]] is contained only in later manuscripts.} [[After rising from the dead, Jesus appeared early on Sunday morning to Mary Magdalene, whom he had delivered from seven demons.

BBE ©

Now when he came back from the dead early on the first day of the week, he went first to Mary Magdalene, from whom he had sent out seven evil spirits.

NRSV ©

Now after he rose early on the first day of the week, he appeared first to Mary Magdalene, from whom he had cast out seven demons.

NKJV ©

Now when He rose early on the first day of the week, He appeared first to Mary Magdalene, out of whom He had cast seven demons.


KJV
Now
<1161>
when [Jesus] was risen
<450> (5631)
early
<4404>
the first
<4413>
[day] of the week
<4521>_,
he appeared
<5316> (5648)
first
<4412>
to Mary
<3137>
Magdalene
<3094>_,
out of
<575>
whom
<3739>
he had cast
<1544> (5715)
seven
<2033>
devils
<1140>_.
NASB ©
[Now
<1161>
after He had risen
<450>
early
<4404>
on the first
<4413>
day of the week
<4521>
, He first
<4413>
appeared
<5316>
to Mary
<3137>
Magdalene
<3094>
, from whom
<3739>
He had cast
<1544>
out seven
<2033>
demons
<1140>
.
GREEK
[[anastav
<450> (5631)
V-2AAP-NSM
de
<1161>
CONJ
prwi
<4404>
ADV
prwth
<4413>
A-DSF
sabbatou
<4521>
N-GSN
efanh
<5316> (5648)
V-2API-3S
prwton
<4412>
ADV
maria
<3137>
N-DSF
th
<3588>
T-DSF
magdalhnh
<3094>
N-DSF
par
<3844>
PREP
hv
<3739>
R-GSF
ekbeblhkei
<1544> (5715)
V-LAI-3S
epta
<2033>
A-NUI
daimonia
<1140>
N-APN
NET © [draft] ITL
[[Early
<4404>
on the first
<4413>
day of the week
<4521>
, after
<450>
he arose
<450>
, he appeared
<5316>
first
<4412>
to Mary
<3137>
Magdalene
<3094>
, from
<3844>
whom
<3739>
he had driven out
<1544>
seven
<2033>
demons
<1140>
.
NET ©

1 [[Early on the first day of the week, after he arose, he appeared first to Mary Magdalene, from whom he had driven out seven demons.

NET © Notes

tc The Gospel of Mark ends at this point in some witnesses (א B 304 sys sams armmss Eus Eusmss Hiermss), including two of the most respected mss (א B). The following shorter ending is found in some mss: “They reported briefly to those around Peter all that they had been commanded. After these things Jesus himself sent out through them, from the east to the west, the holy and imperishable preaching of eternal salvation. Amen.” This shorter ending is usually included with the longer ending (L Ψ 083 099 0112 579 al); k, however, ends at this point. Most mss include the longer ending (vv. 9-20) immediately after v. 8 (A C D W [which has a different shorter ending between vv. 14 and 15] Θ Ë13 33 2427 Ï lat syc,p,h bo); however, Jerome and Eusebius knew of almost no Greek mss that had this ending. Several mss have marginal comments noting that earlier Greek mss lacked the verses, while others mark the text with asterisks or obeli (symbols that scribes used to indicate that the portion of text being copied was spurious). Internal evidence strongly suggests the secondary nature of both the short and the long endings. Their vocabulary and style are decidedly non-Markan (for further details, see TCGNT 102-6). All of this evidence strongly suggests that as time went on scribes added the longer ending, either for the richness of its material or because of the abruptness of the ending at v. 8. (Indeed, the strange variety of dissimilar endings attests to the probability that early copyists had a copy of Mark that ended at v. 8, and they filled out the text with what seemed to be an appropriate conclusion. All of the witnesses for alternative endings to vv. 9-20 thus indirectly confirm the Gospel as ending at v. 8.) Because of such problems regarding the authenticity of these alternative endings, 16:8 is usually regarded as the last verse of the Gospel of Mark. There are three possible explanations for Mark ending at 16:8: (1) The author intentionally ended the Gospel here in an open-ended fashion; (2) the Gospel was never finished; or (3) the last leaf of the ms was lost prior to copying. This first explanation is the most likely due to several factors, including (a) the probability that the Gospel was originally written on a scroll rather than a codex (only on a codex would the last leaf get lost prior to copying); (b) the unlikelihood of the ms not being completed; and (c) the literary power of ending the Gospel so abruptly that the readers are now drawn into the story itself. E. Best aptly states, “It is in keeping with other parts of his Gospel that Mark should not give an explicit account of a conclusion where this is already well known to his readers” (Mark, 73; note also his discussion of the ending of this Gospel on 132 and elsewhere). The readers must now ask themselves, “What will I do with Jesus? If I do not accept him in his suffering, I will not see him in his glory.”

sn Double brackets have been placed around this passage to indicate that most likely it was not part of the original text of the Gospel of Mark. In spite of this, the passage has an important role in the history of the transmission of the text, so it has been included in the translation.



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