Texts Notes Verse List Exact Search
Results 1 - 20 of 107 for appeal (0.001 seconds)
Jump to page: 1 2 3 4 5 6 Next
  Discovery Box
(1.00) (Psa 119:170)

tn Heb “may my appeal for mercy come before you.”

(0.80) (Act 25:24)

tn Or “appealed to” (BDAG 341 s.v. ἐντυγχάνω 1.a).

(0.70) (Act 25:25)

tn The participle ἐπικαλεσαμένου (epikalesamenou) has been taken temporally. It could also be translated as causal: “and because he appealed…”

(0.70) (Isa 28:13)

sn When divine warnings and appeals become gibberish to the spiritually insensitive, they have no guidance and are doomed to destruction.

(0.70) (Pro 26:22)

tn The proverb is identical to 18:8 (see notes there); it observes how appealing gossip is.

(0.70) (Pro 17:4)

sn Wicked, self-serving people find destructive speech appealing. They should be rebuked and not tolerated (Lev 19:17).

(0.70) (Pro 1:24)

sn This expression is a metonymy of adjunct; it is a gesture that goes with the appeal for some to approach.

(0.70) (Psa 86:1)

sn Psalm 86. The psalmist appeals to God’s mercy as he asks for deliverance from his enemies.

(0.60) (2Co 1:23)

tn Grk “I call upon God as witness against my soul.” Normally this implies an appeal for help (L&N 33.176).

(0.60) (Act 3:16)

sn Here is another example of appeal to the person by mentioning the name. See the note on the word name in 3:6.

(0.60) (Psa 137:1)

sn Psalm 137. The Babylonian exiles lament their condition, vow to remain loyal to Jerusalem, and appeal to God for revenge on their enemies.

(0.60) (Psa 109:1)

sn Psalm 109. Appealing to God’s justice, the psalmist asks God to vindicate him and to bring severe judgment down upon his enemies.

(0.60) (Psa 5:1)

sn Psalm 5. Appealing to God’s justice and commitment to the godly, the psalmist asks the Lord to intervene and deliver him from evildoers.

(0.60) (Job 31:38)

sn Many commentators place vv. 38-40b at the end of v. 34, so that there is no return to these conditional clauses after his final appeal.

(0.60) (Job 21:2)

tn The intensity of the appeal is again expressed by the imperative followed by the infinitive absolute for emphasis. See note on “listen carefully” in 13:17.

(0.60) (Job 9:19)

sn Job is saying that whether it is a trial of strength or an appeal to justice, he is unable to go against God.

(0.57) (Act 26:32)

sn If he had not appealed to Caesar. Ultimately Agrippa and Festus blamed what Paul himself had done in appealing to Caesar for his own continued custody. In terms of Luke’s narrative, this still appears unjust and a denial of responsibility.

(0.50) (Pro 30:15)

tn The two imperatives הַב הַב (hav hav, “give, give,” from יָהַב, yahav) correspond to the two daughters, and form their appeal. This would then be a personification—it is as if the leech is crying out, “Give! Give!”

(0.50) (Pro 8:4)

tn Heb “men.” Although it might be argued in light of the preceding material that males would be particularly addressed by wisdom here, the following material indicates a more universal appeal. Cf. TEV, NLT “to all of you.”

(0.50) (Psa 6:4)

sn Deliver me because of your faithfulness. Though the psalmist is experiencing divine discipline, he realizes that God has made a commitment to him in the past, so he appeals to God’s faithfulness in his request for help.



TIP #13: Chapter View to explore chapters; Verse View for analyzing verses; Passage View for displaying list of verses. [ALL]
created in 0.05 seconds
powered by bible.org