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If 1 you had known what this means: ‘I want mercy and not sacrifice,’ 2 you would not have condemned the innocent.
and to offer a sacrifice according to what is specified in the law of the Lord, a pair of doves 1 or two young pigeons. 2
So when he came into the world, he said, “Sacrifice and offering you did not desire, but a body you prepared for me.
But when this priest 1 had offered one sacrifice for sins for all time, he sat down at the right hand 2 of God,
Go and learn what this saying means: ‘I want mercy and not sacrifice.’ 1 For I did not come to call the righteous, but sinners.”
At 1 that time 2 they made an idol in the form of a calf, 3 brought 4 a sacrifice to the idol, and began rejoicing 5 in the works of their hands. 6
and live 1 in love, just as Christ also loved us 2 and gave himself for us, a sacrificial and fragrant offering 3 to God.
For I have received everything, and I have plenty. I have all I need because I received from Epaphroditus what you sent – a fragrant offering, an acceptable sacrifice, very pleasing to God.
Through him then let us continually offer up a sacrifice of praise to God, that is, the fruit of our lips, acknowledging his name.
Therefore I exhort you, brothers and sisters, 1 by the mercies of God, to present your bodies as a sacrifice – alive, holy, and pleasing to God 2 – which is your reasonable service.
By faith Abel offered God a greater sacrifice than Cain, and through his faith 1 he was commended as righteous, because God commended him for his offerings. And through his faith 2 he still speaks, though he is dead.