Internet Verse Search Commentaries Word Analysis ITL - draft

John 2:13

Context
NET ©

Now the Jewish feast of Passover 1  was near, so Jesus went up to Jerusalem. 2 

NIV ©

When it was almost time for the Jewish Passover, Jesus went up to Jerusalem.

NASB ©

The Passover of the Jews was near, and Jesus went up to Jerusalem.

NLT ©

It was time for the annual Passover celebration, and Jesus went to Jerusalem.

MSG ©

When the Passover Feast, celebrated each spring by the Jews, was about to take place, Jesus traveled up to Jerusalem.

BBE ©

The time of the Passover of the Jews was near and Jesus went up to Jerusalem.

NRSV ©

The Passover of the Jews was near, and Jesus went up to Jerusalem.

NKJV ©

Now the Passover of the Jews was at hand, and Jesus went up to Jerusalem.


KJV
And
<2532>
the Jews
<2453>_'
passover
<3957>
was
<2258> (5713)
at hand
<1451>_,
and
<2532>
Jesus
<2424>
went up
<305> (5627)
to
<1519>
Jerusalem
<2414>_,
NASB ©
The Passover
<3957>
of the Jews
<2453>
was near
<1451>
, and Jesus
<2424>
went
<305>
up to Jerusalem
<2414>
.
GREEK
kai
<2532>
CONJ
egguv
<1451>
ADV
hn
<1510> (5713)
V-IXI-3S
to
<3588>
T-NSN
pasca
<3957>
ARAM
twn
<3588>
T-GPM
ioudaiwn
<2453>
A-GPM
kai
<2532>
CONJ
anebh
<305> (5627)
V-2AAI-3S
eiv
<1519>
PREP
ierosoluma
<2414>
N-ASF
o
<3588>
T-NSM
ihsouv
<2424>
N-NSM
NET © [draft] ITL
Now
<2532>
the Jewish
<2453>
feast of Passover
<3957>
was
<1510>
near
<1451>
, so
<2532>
Jesus
<2424>
went up
<305>
to
<1519>
Jerusalem
<2414>
.
NET ©

Now the Jewish feast of Passover 1  was near, so Jesus went up to Jerusalem. 2 

NET © Notes

tn Grk “the Passover of the Jews.” This is first of at least three (and possibly four) Passovers mentioned in John’s Gospel. If it is assumed that the Passovers appear in the Gospel in their chronological order (and following a date of a.d. 33 for the crucifixion), this would be the Passover of the spring of a.d. 30, the first of Jesus’ public ministry. There is a clear reference to another Passover in 6:4, and another still in 11:55, 12:1, 13:1, 18:28, 39, and 19:14. The latter would be the Passover of a.d. 33. There is a possibility that 5:1 also refers to a Passover, in which case it would be the second of Jesus’ public ministry (a.d. 31), while 6:4 would refer to the third (a.d. 32) and the remaining references would refer to the final Passover at the time of the crucifixion. It is entirely possible, however, that the Passovers occurring in the Fourth Gospel are not intended to be understood as listed in chronological sequence. If the material of the Fourth Gospel originally existed in the form of homilies or sermons by the Apostle John on the life and ministry of Jesus, the present arrangement would not have to be in strict chronological order (it does not explicitly claim to be). In this case the Passover mentioned in 2:13, for example, might actually be later in Jesus’ public ministry than it might at first glance appear. This leads, however, to a discussion of an even greater problem in the passage, the relationship of the temple cleansing in John’s Gospel to the similar account in the synoptic gospels.

map For location see Map5 B1; Map6 F3; Map7 E2; Map8 F2; Map10 B3; JP1 F4; JP2 F4; JP3 F4; JP4 F4.



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