As he began the settlement, a man who owed him ten thousand talents was brought to him.
"When he had begun to settle them, one who owed him ten thousand talents was brought to him.
In the process, one of his debtors was brought in who owed him millions of dollars.
As he got under way, one servant was brought before him who had run up a debt of a hundred thousand dollars.
And at the start, one came to him who was in his debt for ten thousand talents.
When he began the reckoning, one who owed him ten thousand talents was brought to him;
"And when he had begun to settle accounts, one was brought to him who owed him ten thousand talents.
|NET © [draft] ITL|
|NET © Notes||
1 tn Here δέ (de) has not been translated.
2 sn A talent was a huge sum of money, equal to 6,000 denarii. One denarius was the usual day’s wage for a worker. L&N 6.82 states, “a Greek monetary unit (also a unit of weight) with a value which fluctuated, depending upon the particular monetary system which prevailed at a particular period of time (a silver talent was worth approximately six thousand denarii with gold talents worth at least thirty times that much).”