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(1.00) (Luk 19:14)

tn The imperfect is intense in this context, suggesting an ongoing attitude.

(1.00) (Luk 15:28)

sn Ironically the attitude of the older son has left him outside and without joy.

(1.00) (Luk 10:20)

tn The verb here is a present imperative, so the call is to an attitude of rejoicing.

(1.00) (Pro 29:23)

tn Heb “low in spirit”; KJV “humble in spirit.” This refers to an attitude of humility.

(1.00) (Psa 73:21)

tn The imperfect verbal form here describes a continuing attitude in a past time frame.

(1.00) (Psa 5:6)

tn The imperfect verbal form highlights the Lord’s characteristic attitude toward such individuals.

(0.88) (Phi 2:5)

tn Grk “Have this attitude in/among yourselves which also [was] in Christ Jesus,” or “Have this attitude in/among yourselves which [you] also [have] in Christ Jesus.”

(0.87) (Psa 3:6)

tn The imperfect verbal form here expresses the psalmist’s continuing attitude as he faces the crisis at hand.

(0.75) (1Th 2:13)

tn Paul’s focus is their attitude toward the message he preached: They received it not as a human message but a message from God.

(0.75) (Luk 12:15)

tn Or “avarice,” “covetousness.” Note the warning covers more than money and gets at the root attitude—the strong desire to acquire more and more possessions and experiences.

(0.75) (Mat 3:8)

sn Fruit that proves your repentance refers to the deeds that indicate a change of attitude (heart) on the part of John’s hearers.

(0.75) (Pro 28:25)

sn Greed “stirs up” the strife. This individual’s attitude and actions stir up dissension because people do not long tolerate him.

(0.75) (Pro 15:15)

tn The contrast is between the “afflicted” and the “good of heart” (a genitive of specification, “cheerful/healthy heart/spirit/attitude”).

(0.75) (Psa 55:2)

tn Or “restless” (see Gen 27:40). The Hiphil is intransitive-exhibitive, indicating the outward display of an inner attitude.

(0.75) (Psa 36:3)

tn Heb “he ceases to exhibit wisdom to do good.” The Hiphil forms are exhibitive, indicating the outward expression of an inner attitude.

(0.75) (Psa 12:4)

sn The rhetorical question expresses the arrogant attitude of these people. As far as they are concerned, they are answerable to no one for how they speak.

(0.71) (Psa 36:2)

tn Heb “for it causes to be smooth to him in his eyes to find his sin to hate.” The meaning of the Hebrew text is unclear. Perhaps the point is this: His rebellious attitude makes him reject any notion that God will hold him accountable. His attitude also prevents him from recognizing and repudiating his sinful ways.

(0.63) (1Co 1:13)

tn This third question marks a peak in which Paul’s incredulity at the Corinthians’ attitude is in focus. The words “in fact” have been supplied in the translation to make this rhetorical juncture clear.

(0.63) (Act 19:18)

sn Making their deeds known. Ephesus was a major pagan religious center with much syncretistic “magical” practice. Coming to Jesus changed the lives and attitudes of these believers, creating a social impact.

(0.63) (Mar 15:32)

sn Mark’s wording suggests that both of the criminals spoke abusively to him. If so, one of them quickly changed his attitude toward Jesus (see Luke 23:40-43).

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