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(1.00) (Exo 20:23)

tn Heb “neither will you make for you gods of gold.”

(0.80) (Luk 7:33)

tn Grk “neither eating bread nor drinking wine,” but this is somewhat awkward in contemporary English.

(0.80) (Isa 43:24)

tn Heb “you did not saturate me”; NASB “Neither have you filled Me.”

(0.80) (Isa 7:4)

tn Heb “and let not your heart be weak”; ASV “neither let thy heart be faint.”

(0.70) (1Ti 1:7)

tn The Greek reinforces this negation: “understand neither what they are saying nor the things they insist on…”

(0.60) (Luk 20:11)

sn The slaves being sent empty-handed suggests that the vineyard was not producing any fruit—and thus neither was the nation of Israel.

(0.60) (Luk 20:8)

sn Neither will I tell you. Though Jesus gave no answer, the analogy he used to their own question makes his view clear. His authority came from heaven.

(0.60) (Luk 4:1)

sn The double mention of the Spirit in this verse makes it clear that the temptation was neither the fault of Jesus nor an accident.

(0.60) (Mar 11:33)

sn Neither will I tell you. Though Jesus gave no answer, the analogy he used to their own question makes his view clear. His authority came from heaven.

(0.60) (Mar 12:3)

sn The slaves being sent empty-handed suggests that the vineyard was not producing any fruit—and thus neither was the nation of Israel.

(0.60) (Mat 21:27)

sn Neither will I tell you. Though Jesus gave no answer, the analogy he used to their own question makes his view clear. His authority came from heaven.

(0.60) (Jer 27:6)

sn This statement is rhetorical, emphasizing the totality of Nebuchadnezzar’s dominion. Neither here nor in Dan 2:38 is it to be understood literally.

(0.60) (Psa 59:3)

sn The point is that the psalmist’s enemies have no justifiable reason for attacking him. He has neither rebelled or sinned against the Lord.

(0.60) (Num 2:4)

tc The expression “and his divisions and those numbered of them” is somewhat tautological. The words are synonyms used for statistical purposes, and so neither should be simply deleted.

(0.60) (Exo 4:10)

tn Heb “also from yesterday also from three days ago” or “neither since yesterday nor since before that” is idiomatic for “previously” or “in the past.”

(0.50) (Act 24:12)

sn A second part of Paul’s defense is that he did nothing while he was in Jerusalem to cause unrest, neither arguing nor stirring up a crowd in the temple courts or in the synagogues or throughout the city.

(0.50) (Jer 38:23)

tn Heb “you yourself will not escape from their hand but will be seized by [caught in] the hand of the king of Babylon.” Neither use of “hand” is natural to the English idiom.

(0.50) (Pro 11:24)

tn Heb “comes to lack.” The person who withholds will come to the diminishing of his wealth. The verse uses hyperbole to teach that giving to charity does not make anyone poor, and neither does refusal to give ensure prosperity.

(0.50) (Job 5:24)

tn The verb is usually rendered “to sin,” but in this context the more specific primary meaning of “to miss the mark” or “to fail to find something.” Neither Job’s tent nor his possessions will be lost.

(0.50) (Exo 29:9)

tc Hebrew has both the objective pronoun “them” and the names “Aaron and his sons.” Neither the LXX nor Leviticus 8:13 has “Aaron and his sons,” suggesting that this may have been a later gloss in the text.



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