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(1.00) (Eze 20:25)

tn Or “permitted.”

(0.80) (Mat 3:15)

tn Or “permitted him.”

(0.80) (Mat 3:15)

tn Grk “Permit now.”

(0.60) (Act 26:1)

tn Grk “It is permitted for you.”

(0.50) (Rev 13:15)

tn Grk “it was given [permitted] to it [the second beast].”

(0.50) (Act 21:37)

tn Grk “Is it permitted for me to say” (an idiom).

(0.50) (Act 16:7)

tn Or “permit”; see BDAG 269 s.v. ἐάω 1.

(0.50) (Joh 18:31)

tn Grk “It is not permitted to us to kill anyone.”

(0.40) (Joh 6:65)

tn Grk “unless it has been permitted to him by the Father.”

(0.35) (Rev 9:5)

tn Grk “It was not permitted to them”; the referent (the locusts) has been specified in the translation for clarity.

(0.35) (Psa 8:6)

tn Heb “you cause [i.e., “permit, allow”] him to rule over the works of your hands.”

(0.35) (Lev 25:24)

tn Heb “right of redemption you shall give to the land”; NAB “you must permit the land to be redeemed.”

(0.30) (Job 9:18)

tn The verb נָתַן (natan) essentially means “to give,” but followed by the infinitive (without the ל [lamed] here) it means “to permit; to allow.”

(0.30) (2Ch 16:1)

tn Heb “and he built up Ramah so as to not permit going out or coming in to Asa king of Judah.”

(0.30) (1Ki 15:17)

tn Heb “and he built up Ramah so as to not permit going out or coming in to Asa king of Judah.”

(0.28) (Num 8:26)

tn The verb is the Piel perfect of שָׁרַת (sharat, “to serve, minister”). Here the form has the vav (ו) consecutive, and so is equal to the imperfect tense stressing permission. After the Levites reached the age of retirement, they were permitted to assist the others, but were not permitted to do the work themselves.

(0.26) (Mar 10:4)

sn An allusion to Deut 24:1. The Pharisees were all in agreement that the OT permitted a man to write a certificate of dismissal and divorce his wife (not vice-versa) and that remarriage was therefore sanctioned. But the two rabbinic schools of Shammai and Hillel differed on the grounds for divorce. Shammai was much stricter than Hillel and permitted divorce only in the case of sexual immorality. Hillel permitted divorce for almost any reason (cf. the Mishnah, m. Gittin 9.10).

(0.26) (Mat 19:7)

sn A quotation from Deut 24:1. The Pharisees were all in agreement that the OT permitted a man to write a certificate of dismissal and to divorce his wife (not vice-versa) and that remarriage was therefore sanctioned. But the two rabbinic schools of Shammai and Hillel differed on the grounds for divorce. Shammai was much stricter than Hillel and permitted divorce only in the case of sexual immorality. Hillel permitted divorce for almost any reason (cf. the Mishnah, m. Gittin 9.10).

(0.25) (Psa 5:4)

tn Heb “cannot dwell as a resident foreigner [with] you.” The negated imperfect verbal form here indicates incapability or lack of permission. These people are morally incapable of dwelling in God’s presence and are not permitted to do so.

(0.25) (Job 31:30)

tn The infinitive construct with the ל (lamed) preposition (“by asking”) serves in an epexegetical capacity here, explaining the verb of the first colon (“permitted…to sin”). To seek a curse on anyone would be a sin.



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