What does Sentence mean in the Bible?

Greek / Hebrew Translation Occurance
ἀπόκριμα an answer. 1
κρίσεως a separating 1
λόγον of speech. / its use as respect to the MIND alone. / In John 1
דְּבַ֥ר speech 1
הַדָּבָר֙ speech 1
הַדָּבָ֛ר speech 1
פִּ֨י mouth. / a weight equal to one third of a shekel 1
פִתְגָ֔ם edict 1
שְׁאֵֽלְתָ֑א affair 1

Definitions Related to Sentence

G3056


   1 of speech.
      1a a word, uttered by a living voice, embodies a conception or idea.
      1b what someone has said.
         1b1 a word.
         1b2 the sayings of God.
         1b3 decree, mandate or order.
         1b4 of the moral precepts given by God.
         1b5 Old Testament prophecy given by the prophets.
         1b6 what is declared, a thought, declaration, aphorism, a weighty saying, a dictum, a maxim.
      1c discourse.
         1c1 the act of speaking, speech.
         1c2 the faculty of speech, skill and practice in speaking.
         1c3 a kind or style of speaking.
         1c4 a continuous speaking discourse—instruction.
      1d doctrine, teaching.
      1e anything reported in speech; a narration, narrative.
      1f matter under discussion, thing spoken of, affair, a matter in dispute, case, suit at law.
      1g the thing spoken of or talked about; event, deed.
   2 its use as respect to the MIND alone.
      2a reason, the mental faculty of thinking, meditating, reasoning, calculating.
      2b account, i.e. regard, consideration.
      2c account, i.e. reckoning, score.
      2d account, i.e. answer or explanation in reference to judgment.
      2e relation, i.e. with whom as judge we stand in relation. 2e1 reason would.
      2f reason, cause, ground.
   3 In John, denotes the essential Word of God, Jesus Christ, the personal wisdom and power in union with God, his minister in creation and government of the universe, the cause of all the world’s life both physical and ethical, which for the procurement of man’s salvation put on human nature in the person of Jesus the Messiah, the second person in the Godhead, and shone forth conspicuously from His words and deeds.
   Additional Information: A Greek philosopher named Heraclitus first used the term Logos around 600 B.
   C.
   to designate the divine reason or plan which coordinates a changing universe.
   This word was well suited to John’s purpose in John 1.
   

H7595


   1 affair, request.
   

H1697


   1 speech, word, speaking, thing.
      1a speech.
      1b saying, utterance.
      1c word, words.
      1d business, occupation, acts, matter, case, something, manner (by extension).
      

H6310


   1 mouth.
      1a mouth (of man).
      1b mouth (as organ of speech).
      1c mouth (of animals).
      1d mouth, opening, orifice (of a well, river, etc).
      1e extremity, end pim.
   2 a weight equal to one third of a shekel, occurs only in 1 Sa. 13:21.
                  

H6599


   1 edict, decree.
   

G2920


   1 a separating, sundering, separation.
      1a a trial, contest.
   2 selection.
   3 judgment.
      3a opinion or decision given concerning anything.
         3a1 esp.
         concerning justice and injustice, right or wrong.
      3b Sentence of condemnation, damnatory judgment, condemnation and punishment.
   4 the college of judges (a tribunal of seven men in the several cities of Palestine; as distinguished from the Sanhedrin, which had its seat at Jerusalem).
   5 right, justice.
   

G610


   1 an answer.
      1a 2Co. 1:9 where the meaning is “on asking myself whether I should come out safe from mortal peril, I answered ‘I must Die’.
         

Frequency of Sentence (original languages)

Frequency of Sentence (English)

Dictionary

Vine's Expository Dictionary of NT Words - Sentence
A — 1: κρίμα (Strong's #2917 — Noun Neuter — krima — kree'-mah ) "a judgment," a decision passed on the faults of others, is used especially of God's judgment upon men, and translated "sentence" in 2 Peter 2:3 , RV (AV, "judgment"). See JUDGMENT , No. 2.
A — 2: καταδικάζω (Strong's #2613 — Verb — katadike — kat-ad-ik-ad'-zo ) "a judicial sentence, condemnation," is translated "sentence" in Acts 25:15 , RV (AV, "judgment"); some mss. have dike.
A — 3: ἀπόκριμα (Strong's #610 — Noun Neuter — apokrima — ap-ok'-ree-mah ) is translated "sentence" in 2 Corinthians 1:9 , AV (RV, "answer"). See ANSWER , No. 2.
B — 1: κρίνω (Strong's #2919 — Verb — krino — kree'-no ) "to judge, to adjudge," is translated "(my) sentence is" in Acts 15:19 , AV, RV, "(my) judgment is," lit., "I (ego, emphatic) judge," introducing the substance or draft of a resolution. See JUDGE , B, No. 1.
B — 2: ἐπικρίνω (Strong's #1948 — Verb — epikrino — ep-ee-kree'-no ) "to give sentence," is used in Luke 23:24 .
Hastings' Dictionary of the New Testament - Sentence
In the NT this word is used only three times: (1) as indicating a judicial sentence (ἐπικρίνω, Luke 23:24; see Trial-at-law); (2) as giving a decision or judgment on a matter submitted for settlement (κρίνω): ‘My sentence (Revised Version ‘judgement’) is, that we trouble not them, which from among the Gentiles are turned to God’ (Acts 15:19); (3) as a conclusion come to, or an answer given to a question put in certain circumstances (ἀπόκριμα): ‘But we had the sentence of death in ourselves’ (2 Corinthians 1:9 Authorized Version ; Revised Version , ‘Yea, we ourselves have had the answer [1] of death within ourselves’). The word is of very frequent use in Acts and the Epistles in the sense of expressing a personal judgment or decision, or of holding an opinion (Acts 26:8, 1 Corinthians 2:2, etc.).
John Reid.
Webster's Dictionary - Sentence Method
A method of teaching reading by giving first attention to phrases and sentences and later analyzing these into their verbal and alphabetic components; - contrasted with alphabet and word methods.
Webster's Dictionary - Sentence
(1):
(n.) A philosophical or theological opinion; a dogma; as, Summary of the Sentences; Book of the Sentences.
(2):
(n.) Sense; meaning; significance.
(3):
(n.) A short saying, usually containing moral instruction; a maxim; an axiom; a saw.
(4):
(n.) A combination of words which is complete as expressing a thought, and in writing is marked at the close by a period, or full point. See Proposition, 4.
(5):
(n.) An opinion; a decision; a determination; a judgment, especially one of an unfavorable nature.
(6):
(n.) In civil and admiralty law, the judgment of a court pronounced in a cause; in criminal and ecclesiastical courts, a judgment passed on a criminal by a court or judge; condemnation pronounced by a judgical tribunal; doom. In common law, the term is exclusively used to denote the judgment in criminal cases.
(7):
(v. t.) To pass or pronounce judgment upon; to doom; to condemn to punishment; to prescribe the punishment of.
(8):
(v. t.) To decree or announce as a sentence.
(9):
(v. t.) To utter sententiously.
1910 New Catholic Dictionary - Sentence
(Latin: sententia, judgment)
In canon law the decision of the court upon any issue brought before it. Canon law, as opposed to civil,draws a unique distinction between penalties inflicted latae sententiae and ferendae sententiae, two expressions indicating the manner in which guilt is declared and a penalty contracted. A penalty given latae sententiae is one attached by law to the mere fact of commission of a crime, or violation of a law or precept. It calls for no intervention of an ecclesiastical judge or superior. On the other hand, a penalty ferendae sententiae is one imposed by a judge or superior. The Church resorts to penalties latae sententiae simply because her field of action embraces the conscience of man as well as his external life. Penalties are never cohsidered to be latae sententiae unless explicitly expressed in the law. The present legislation restricts the practise of imposing penalties latae sententiae by first demanding, in many cases, a declaratory sentence. In doubt, punishments are to be presumed to be ferendae sententiae.
King James Dictionary - Sentence
SEN'TENCE, n. from L. sententia, from sentio, to think.
1. In law, a judgement pronounced by a court or judge upon a criminal a jdicial decision publicly and officially declared in a criminal prosecution. In technical language, sentence is used only for the declaration of judgement against the convicted of a crime. In cases, the decision of the court is called a judgement. In criminal cases, sentence is a judgement pronounced doom. 2. In language not technical, a determination or decision given, particularly a decision that condemns, ar an unfavorable determination. Let him be sent out lome of Luther's works, that by them we may pass sentence upon his doctrines. Atterbury.
3. An opinion judgement concerning a controverted point. 4. A maxim an axiom a short saying containing moral instruction. 5. Vindication of one's innocence. 6. In grammar, a period a number of words containing a complete sense or sentiment, and followed by a full pause. Sentences are simple or compound. A simple sentence consists of one subject and one finite verb as, "the Lord reigns." A compound sentence two or more subjects and finite verbs, as in this verse, He fills, he bounds, connects and equals all. Pope.

Sentence search

Sentence - A — 1: κρίμα (Strong's #2917 — Noun Neuter — krima — kree'-mah ) "a judgment," a decision passed on the faults of others, is used especially of God's judgment upon men, and translated "sentence" in 2 Peter 2:3 , RV (AV, "judgment"). ...
A — 2: καταδικάζω (Strong's #2613 — Verb — katadike — kat-ad-ik-ad'-zo ) "a judicial Sentence, condemnation," is translated "sentence" in Acts 25:15 , RV (AV, "judgment"); some mss. ...
A — 3: ἀπόκριμα (Strong's #610 — Noun Neuter — apokrima — ap-ok'-ree-mah ) is translated "sentence" in 2 Corinthians 1:9 , AV (RV, "answer"). ...
B — 1: κρίνω (Strong's #2919 — Verb — krino — kree'-no ) "to judge, to adjudge," is translated "(my) Sentence is" in Acts 15:19 , AV, RV, "(my) judgment is," lit. ...
B — 2: ἐπικρίνω (Strong's #1948 — Verb — epikrino — ep-ee-kree'-no ) "to give Sentence," is used in Luke 23:24
Reprieve - ) To delay the punishment of; to suspend the execution of Sentence on; to give a respite to; to respite; as, to reprieve a criminal for thirty days. ) A temporary suspension of the execution of a Sentence, especially of a Sentence of death
Anacoluthon - ) A want of grammatical sequence or coherence in a Sentence; an instance of a change of construction in a Sentence so that the latter part does not syntactically correspond with the first part
Gazer - A dividing; a Sentence
Juise - ) Judgment; justice; Sentence
Protasis - ) The introductory or subordinate member of a Sentence, generally of a conditional Sentence; - opposed to apodosis
Motto - ) A Sentence, phrase, or word, forming part of an heraldic achievment. ) A Sentence, phrase, or word, prefixed to an essay, discourse, chapter, canto, or the like, suggestive of its subject matter; a short, suggestive expression of a guiding principle; a maxim
Sentenced - ) of Sentence...
Abjudication - ) Rejection by judicial Sentence
Clause - ) A subordinate portion or a subdivision of a Sentence containing a subject and its predicate. ) A separate portion of a written paper, paragraph, or Sentence; an article, stipulation, or proviso, in a legal document
Doom - ) To pronounce Sentence or judgment on; to condemn; to consign by a decree or Sentence; to Sentence; as, a criminal doomed to chains or death. ) That to which one is doomed or Sentenced; destiny or fate, esp. ) Judgment; judicial Sentence; penal decree; condemnation
Sentencing - ) of Sentence...
Apodosis - ) The consequent clause or conclusion in a conditional Sentence, expressing the result, and thus distinguished from the protasis or clause which expresses a condition. Thus, in the Sentence, "Though he slay me, yet will I trust in him," the former clause is the protasis, and the latter the apodosis
Bimembral - ) Having two members; as, a bimembral Sentence
Sentencer - ) One who pronounced a Sentence or condemnation
Decerniture - ) A decree or Sentence of a court
Sentence - In technical language, Sentence is used only for the declaration of judgement against the convicted of a crime. In criminal cases, Sentence is a judgement pronounced doom. Let him be sent out lome of Luther's works, that by them we may pass Sentence upon his doctrines. Sentences are simple or compound. A simple Sentence consists of one subject and one finite verb as, "the Lord reigns. " A compound Sentence two or more subjects and finite verbs, as in this verse, He fills, he bounds, connects and equals all
Parenthesis - ) A word, phrase, or Sentence, by way of comment or explanation, inserted in, or attached to, a Sentence which would be grammatically complete without it
Sentence - In the NT this word is used only three times: (1) as indicating a judicial Sentence (ἐπικρίνω, Luke 23:24; see Trial-at-law); (2) as giving a decision or judgment on a matter submitted for settlement (κρίνω): ‘My Sentence (Revised Version ‘judgement’) is, that we trouble not them, which from among the Gentiles are turned to God’ (Acts 15:19); (3) as a conclusion come to, or an answer given to a question put in certain circumstances (ἀπόκριμα): ‘But we had the Sentence of death in ourselves’ (2 Corinthians 1:9 Authorized Version ; Revised Version , ‘Yea, we ourselves have had the answer [1] of death within ourselves’)
Assoilyie - ) To absolve; to acquit by Sentence of court
Abjudicate - ) To reject by judicial Sentence; also, to abjudge
Appeal - A party to an ecclesiastical trial who considers that he has a grievance against the Sentence, as well as the promoter of justice and the defender of the bond, in suits in which they took part, have the right of appealing from the Sentence to the next highest court or to the Holy See. Within ten days from the notification of the Sentence, the appeal is lodged before the lower court. Within the next month, unless the lower judge grants an extension of the time, the one appealing must follow up his application by calling on the higher court to amend the decision, enclosing a copy of the Sentence and of his own bill of appeal. The appeal suspends the effects of the first Sentence, unless the law states otherwise
Awarder - ) One who awards, or assigns by Sentence or judicial determination; a judge
Quotable - ) Capable or worthy of being quoted; as, a quotable writer; a quotable Sentence
Condemnatory - ) Condemning; containing or imposing condemnation or censure; as, a condemnatory Sentence or decree
Epiphonema - ) An exclamatory Sentence, or striking reflection, which sums up or concludes a discourse
And - It is used to conjoin a word with a word, a clause with a clause, or a Sentence with a Sentence
Diverb - ) A saying in which two members of the Sentence are contrasted; an antithetical proverb
Foredoom - ) Doom or Sentence decreed in advance
Declinatory - ) Containing or involving a declination or refusal, as of submission to a charge or Sentence
ad Metalla - (Latin: to the mines or quarries) ...
Sentence passed on Christians condemned to hard labor in mines or quarries
Witticism - ) A witty saying; a Sentence or phrase which is affectedly witty; an attempt at wit; a conceit
ad Bestias - (Latin: to the beasts) ...
The Sentence, passed on Christians destined to be mangled by beasts in the amphitheaters
Award - ) A judgment, Sentence, or final decision. ) To give by Sentence or judicial determination; to assign or apportion, after careful regard to the nature of the case; to adjudge; as, the arbitrators awarded damages to the complainant
Unless - ...
Except that is, remove or dismiss the fact or thing stated in the Sentence or clause which follows. " the sense will be more obvious with the clauses of the Sentence inverted
Epanodos - ) A figure of speech in which the parts of a Sentence or clause are repeated in inverse order...
Doomsday - ) A day of Sentence or condemnation; day of death
Chiasmus - ) An inversion of the order of words or phrases, when repeated or subsequently referred to in a Sentence...
It - Very often, it is used to introduce a Sentence, preceding a verb as a nominative, but referring to a clause or distinct member of the Sentence. Here it represents the clause of the Sentence,"the figure of the earth," &c. If the order of the Sentence is inverted, the use of it is superseded. ...
It, like that, is often a substitute for a Sentence or clause of a Sentence. It often begins a Sentence, when a personal pronoun, or the name of a person, or a masculine noun follows
Holophrastic - ) Expressing a phrase or Sentence in a single word, - as is the case in the aboriginal languages of America
Prejudge - ) To judge before hearing, or before full and sufficient examination; to decide or Sentence by anticipation; to condemn beforehand
Semicolon - ) The punctuation mark [1] indicating a separation between parts or members of a Sentence more distinct than that marked by a comma
Demster - ) An officer whose duty it was to announce the doom or Sentence pronounced by the court
Tammuz 12-13 - birthday of Rabbi Yosef Yitzchak Schneersohn (1880), and anniversary of his release from a capital Sentence and imprisonment in Soviet Russia (1927) ...
Concerning - ...
This word has been considered a preposition, but most improperly concerning, when so called, refers to a verb, Sentence or proposition as in the first example, the word applies to the preceding afirmation. Concerning, in this case, refers to the first clause of the Sentence
Sentential - ) Of or pertaining to a Sentence, or full period; as, a sentential pause. ) Comprising Sentences; as, a sentential translation
Whit - ) The smallest part or particle imaginable; a bit; a jot; an iota; - generally used in an adverbial phrase in a negative Sentence
Misword - ) To word wrongly; as, to misword a message, or a Sentence
Aphorism - ) A comprehensive maxim or principle expressed in a few words; a sharply defined Sentence relating to abstract truth rather than to practical matters
Damnation, Eternal - Damnation, because it is the result of a Sentence pronounced on the guilty subject. Eternal, because the Sentence of God is irrevocable, for it is specifically pronounced to be eternal in its consequences (Matthew 25), and the condemned are no longer in a state of probation, which with man comes to an end at death, but are in a fixed state which admits of no change (Luke 16)
Censure - ) Judicial or ecclesiastical Sentence or reprimand; condemnatory judgment. ) To condemn or reprimand by a judicial or ecclesiastical Sentence
Eternal Damnation - Damnation, because it is the result of a Sentence pronounced on the guilty subject. Eternal, because the Sentence of God is irrevocable, for it is specifically pronounced to be eternal in its consequences (Matthew 25), and the condemned are no longer in a state of probation, which with man comes to an end at death, but are in a fixed state which admits of no change (Luke 16)
Censure - Judicial Sentence judgment that condemns. An ecclesiastical censure is a Sentence of condemnation, or penalty inflicted on a member of a church for mal-conduct, by which he is deprived of the communion of the church, or prohibited from executing the sacerdotal office. To condemn by a judicial Sentence, as in ecclesiastical affairs
Unrighteous - ) Contrary to law and equity; unjust; as, an unrighteous decree or Sentence
Palilogy - ) The repetition of a word, or part of a Sentence, for the sake of greater emphasis; as, "The living, the living, he shall praise thee
Anticlimax - ) A Sentence in which the ideas fall, or become less important and striking, at the close; - the opposite of climax
Polysyndeton - ) A figure by which the conjunction is often repeated, as in the Sentence, "We have ships and men and money and stores
Bid'Kar - e, one who stabs ), Jehu's "captain," originally his fellow officer, ( 2 Kings 9:25 ) who completed the Sentence on Jehoram, son of Ahab
Corruptions: Hard to Die - The Sentence he executed personally, to the best of his ability, and threw the carcass away. Often and often have I vowed death to some evil propensity, and have fondly dreamed that the Sentence was fulfilled, but alas! in weaker moments I have had sad cause to know that the sinful tendency still survived
Palindrome - ) A word, verse, or Sentence, that is the same when read backward or forward; as, madam; Hannah; or Lewd did I live, & evil I did dwel
Announce - ) To pronounce; to declare by judicial Sentence
Bidkar - Fellow officer and afterwards Jehu's captain; he executed the Sentence on Joram, or Jehoram, son of Ahab, by casting him into the field of Naboth
Washpot - Twice used by the Psalmist in the Sentence, "Moab is my washpot
Though - ) However; nevertheless; notwithstanding; - used in familiar language, and in the middle or at the end of a Sentence
Lovely - , Esther 5:1 (3rd Sentence)
Word Method - A method of teaching reading in which words are first taken as single ideograms and later analyzed into their phonetic and alphabetic elements; - contrasted with the alphabet and Sentence methods
ba'Jith - (the horse ), referring to the "temple" of the false gods of Moab, as opposed to the "high places" in the same Sentence
According - In these senses, the word agrees with or refers to a Sentence. ...
Here the whole preceding parts of the Sentence are to accord, agree with, correspond with, or be suitable to, what follows
Parse - ) To resolve into its elements, as a Sentence, pointing out the several parts of speech, and their relation to each other by government or agreement; to analyze and describe grammatically
Damnation - Sentence or condemnation to everlasting punishment in the future state or the state of eternal torments
Inflicted - * Note: This is inserted in 2 Corinthians 2:6 to complete the Sentence; there is no corresponding word in the original, which lit
Rigid - ) Hence, not lax or indulgent; severe; inflexible; strict; as, a rigid father or master; rigid discipline; rigid criticism; a rigid Sentence
Decision, Valley of - ) as the vale of the Sentence
Heterosis - ) A figure of speech by which one form of a noun, verb, or pronoun, and the like, is used for another, as in the Sentence: "What is life to such as me?"...
Gabbatha - a place in Pilate's palace, from whence he pronounced Sentence of death upon Jesus Christ, John 19:13
Lenient - ) Mild; clement; merciful; not rigorous or severe; as, a lenient disposition; a lenient judge or Sentence
That - That is also the representative of a Sentence or part of a Sentence, and often of a series of Sentences. In this case, that is not strictly a pronoun, a word standing for a noun but is, so to speak, a pro-sentence, the substitute for a Sentence, to save the repetition of it. 1 Corinthians 6 ...
That sometimes in this use, precedes the Sentence or clause to which it refers. " But in this case, that has the same character as in No 4 It is the representative of the part of the Sentence which follows, as may be seen by inverting the order of the clauses. " That here refers to the latter clause of the Sentence, as a kind of demonstrative. " Here that refers to the whole first clause of the Sentence. So when that begins a Sentence, "That we may fully understand the subject, let us consider the following propositions. " That denotes purpose, or rather introduces the clause expressing purposes, as will appear by restoring the Sentence to its natural order. ...
In that, a phrase denoting consequence, cause or reason that referring to the following Sentence
Curse - In Scripture language it signifies the just and lawful Sentence of God's law, condemning sinners to suffer the full punishment of their sin, Galatians 3:10
Acquittal - ) A setting free, or deliverance from the charge of an offense, by verdict of a jury or Sentence of a court
Comma - ) A character or point [1] marking the smallest divisions of a Sentence, written or printed
Condemn - To pronounce to be utterly wrong to utter a Sentence of disapprobation against to censure to blame. To pronounce to be guilty to Sentence to punishment to utter Sentence against judicially to doom opposed to acquit or absolve with to before the penalty. To doom or Sentence to pay a fine to fine
Rammatical - ) According to the rules of grammar; grammatically correct; as, the Sentence is not grammatical; the construction is not grammatical
Withal - ) With; - put after its object, at the end of Sentence or clause in which it stands
If - IF, It is used as the sign of a condition, or it introduces a conditional Sentence. Regularly, if should be followed, as it was formerly, by the substitute or pronoun that, referring to the succeeding Sentence or proposition. But that is now omitted,and the subsequent Sentence, proposition or affirmation may be considered as the object of the verb
Condemn - ) To pronounce a judicial Sentence against; to Sentence to punishment, suffering, or loss; to doom; - with to before the penalty
Paronomasia - ) A play upon words; a figure by which the same word is used in different senses, or words similar in sound are set in opposition to each other, so as to give antithetical force to the Sentence; punning
Punctuation - ) The act or art of punctuating or pointing a writing or discourse; the art or mode of dividing literary composition into Sentences, and members of a Sentence, by means of points, so as to elucidate the author's meaning
Neither - It refers to a Sentence as, ye shall not eat of it, neither shall ye touch it. ...
Neither, in the first part of a negative Sentence, is followed by nor, in the subsequent part. But or would be most proper, for the negative in neither, applies to both parts of the Sentence. It is often used in the last member of a negative Sentence instead of nor, as in the passage above cited. In the Sentences above, neither is considered to be a conjunction or connecting word, though in fact it is a pronoun or representative of a clause of a Sentence. Neither sometimes closes a Sentence in a peculiar manner, thus, men come not to the knowledge of ideas thought to be innate, till they come to the use of reason not then neither
Period - ) A complete Sentence, from one full stop to another; esp. , a well-proportioned, harmonious Sentence. ]'>[1] that marks the end of a complete Sentence, or of an abbreviated word. ) A complete musical Sentence
Without - Without, when it precedes a Sentence or member of a Sentence, has been called a conjunction. In this Sentence, without is a preposition still, but followed by a member of a Sentence, instead of a single noun
Unjust - Contrary to justice and right wrongful as an unjust Sentence an unjust demand an unjust accusation
Kislev 19 - Dovber, the Maggid of Mezritch, in 1772, and anniversary of the release from capital Sentence and imprisonment of his disciple, Rabbi Shneur Zalman of Liadi, in 1798; celebrated as a Chassidic holiday amongst Chabad Chassidim ...
Unless - ) Upon any less condition than (the fact or thing stated in the Sentence or clause which follows); if not; supposing that not; if it be not; were it not that; except; as, we shall fail unless we are industrious
Reversible - ) Capable of being reversed; as, a chair or seat having a reversible back; a reversible judgment or Sentence
Anadiplosis - ) A repetition of the last word or any prominent word in a Sentence or clause, at the beginning of the next, with an adjunct idea; as, "He retained his virtues amidst all his misfortunes - misfortunes which no prudence could foresee or prevent
Gazares - They held almost the same opinions with the Albigenses; but their distinguishing tenet was, that no human power had a right to Sentence men to death for any crime whatever
Petalism - ) A form of Sentence among the ancient Syracusans by which they banished for five years a citizen suspected of having dangerous influence or ambition
Judge, Ecclesastical - An ecclesiastic with power to sit in judgment and to pronounce Sentence. Sentence is pronounced by majority vote
Nor - Nor sometimes begins a Sentence, but in this case a negative proposition has preceded it in the foregoing Sentence
Ecclesiastical Judge - An ecclesiastic with power to sit in judgment and to pronounce Sentence. Sentence is pronounced by majority vote
Little Ease - Dungeon in the Tower of London, built in the thickness of the wall, in which the prisoner could neither sit, stand, nor lie, but was compelled to serve his Sentence in a crouching position
Climax - ) A figure in which the parts of a Sentence or paragraph are so arranged that each succeeding one rises above its predecessor in impressiveness
Gibeah-Haaraloth - , those who were under twenty years old at the time of the Sentence at Kadesh, had already been circumcised
Ideo-Motor - ) Applied to those actions, or muscular movements, which are automatic expressions of dominant ideas, rather than the result of distinct volitional efforts, as the act of expressing the thoughts in speech, or in writing, while the mind is occupied in the composition of the Sentence
Unjust - ) Contrary to justice and right; prompted by a spirit of injustice; wrongful; as, an unjust Sentence; an unjust demand; an unjust accusation
Saying - An expression a Sentence uttered a declaration
Pronounce - ) To utter officially or solemnly; to deliver, as a decree or Sentence; as, to pronounce Sentence of death
Attainder - ) The act of attainting, or the state of being attainted; the extinction of the civil rights and capacities of a person, consequent upon Sentence of death or outlawry; as, an act of attainder
Colon - ) A point or character, formed thus [1], used to separate parts of a Sentence that are complete in themselves and nearly independent, often taking the place of a conjunction
Deem - ) To decide; to judge; to Sentence; to condemn
Excommunicate - ) To put out of communion; especially, to cut off, or shut out, from communion with the church, by an ecclesiastical Sentence
Epigraph - ) A citation from some author, or a Sentence framed for the purpose, placed at the beginning of a work or of its separate divisions; a motto
Judgment, Universal - That Divine judgment following the general Resurrection, wherein all men, good and bad, will be judged according to their works, in such a manner that the justic of the Sentence of each will be manifested to all (Matthew 25; 2 Corinthians 5; Athanasian Creed). Although this Judgment is distinct from the Particular Judgment, the Sentence pronounced at the Particular is in nowise changed at the General Judgment
Final Judgment - That Divine judgment following the general Resurrection, wherein all men, good and bad, will be judged according to their works, in such a manner that the justic of the Sentence of each will be manifested to all (Matthew 25; 2 Corinthians 5; Athanasian Creed). Although this Judgment is distinct from the Particular Judgment, the Sentence pronounced at the Particular is in nowise changed at the General Judgment
Judgment, Final - That Divine judgment following the general Resurrection, wherein all men, good and bad, will be judged according to their works, in such a manner that the justic of the Sentence of each will be manifested to all (Matthew 25; 2 Corinthians 5; Athanasian Creed). Although this Judgment is distinct from the Particular Judgment, the Sentence pronounced at the Particular is in nowise changed at the General Judgment
Judgment, General - That Divine judgment following the general Resurrection, wherein all men, good and bad, will be judged according to their works, in such a manner that the justic of the Sentence of each will be manifested to all (Matthew 25; 2 Corinthians 5; Athanasian Creed). Although this Judgment is distinct from the Particular Judgment, the Sentence pronounced at the Particular is in nowise changed at the General Judgment
Last Judgment - That Divine judgment following the general Resurrection, wherein all men, good and bad, will be judged according to their works, in such a manner that the justic of the Sentence of each will be manifested to all (Matthew 25; 2 Corinthians 5; Athanasian Creed). Although this Judgment is distinct from the Particular Judgment, the Sentence pronounced at the Particular is in nowise changed at the General Judgment
Witnesses - Written evidence in the case of divorce, not as among the Bedouins and Mussulmen a mere spoken Sentence (Deuteronomy 24:1; Deuteronomy 24:3). The witnesses were the first to execute Sentence (Deuteronomy 13:9; Acts 7:58)
Divorce - A legal dissolution of the bonds of matrimony, or the separation of husband and wife by a judicial Sentence. The Sentence or writing by which marriage is dissolved
General Judgment - That Divine judgment following the general Resurrection, wherein all men, good and bad, will be judged according to their works, in such a manner that the justic of the Sentence of each will be manifested to all (Matthew 25; 2 Corinthians 5; Athanasian Creed). Although this Judgment is distinct from the Particular Judgment, the Sentence pronounced at the Particular is in nowise changed at the General Judgment
Universal Judgment - That Divine judgment following the general Resurrection, wherein all men, good and bad, will be judged according to their works, in such a manner that the justic of the Sentence of each will be manifested to all (Matthew 25; 2 Corinthians 5; Athanasian Creed). Although this Judgment is distinct from the Particular Judgment, the Sentence pronounced at the Particular is in nowise changed at the General Judgment
Antithesis - ) An opposition or contrast of words or sentiments occurring in the same Sentence; as, "The prodigal robs his heir; the miser robs himself
Daysman - , to impose his authority, on both, and enforce his Sentence
Musical - ) Of or pertaining to music; having the qualities of music; or the power of producing music; devoted to music; melodious; harmonious; as, musical proportion; a musical voice; musical instruments; a musical Sentence; musical persons
Either - This word, when applied to Sentences or propositions, is called a distributive or a conjunction. ...
In this Sentence, either refers to each of the succeeding clauses of the Sentence
Adjudication - ) A deliberate determination by the judicial power; a judicial decision or Sentence
Context - ) The part or parts of something written or printed, as of Scripture, which precede or follow a text or quoted Sentence, or are so intimately associated with it as to throw light upon its meaning
Construe - ) To apply the rules of syntax to (a Sentence or clause) so as to exhibit the structure, arrangement, or connection of, or to discover the sense; to explain the construction of; to interpret; to translate
Ere - ...
In these passages, ere is really a preposition, followed by a Sentence, instead of a single word, as below
Riddle - The word is chidah, and is also translated 'dark saying, Sentence, speech,' 'hard question,' and once 'proverb
Proposition - ) A complete Sentence, or part of a Sentence consisting of a subject and predicate united by a copula; a thought expressed or propounded in language; a from of speech in which a predicate is affirmed or denied of a subject; as, snow is white
Witness - They were the first to execute the Sentence on the condemned (Deuteronomy 13:9 ; 17:7 ; 1 Kings 21:13 ; Matthew 27:1 ; Acts 7:57,58 )
Nod - According to Genesis 4:16 , the country in which Cain the fratricide took up his abode after his Sentence of banishment
Damn - ) To condemn; to declare guilty; to doom; to adjudge to punishment; to Sentence; to censure
Disapprove - ) To refuse official approbation to; to disallow; to decline to sanction; as, the Sentence of the court-martial was disapproved by the commander in chief
Condemnation - The cause or reason of a Sentence of condemnation
Analyze - ) To subject to analysis; to resolve (anything complex) into its elements; to separate into the constituent parts, for the purpose of an examination of each separately; to examine in such a manner as to ascertain the elements or nature of the thing examined; as, to analyze a fossil substance; to analyze a Sentence or a word; to analyze an action to ascertain its morality
Antanaclasis - ) A repetition of words beginning a Sentence, after a long parenthesis; as, Shall that heart (which not only feels them, but which has all motions of life placed in them), shall that heart, etc
Adjudge - ) To Sentence; to condemn
Notwithstanding - That refers to the former part of the Sentence, I will rend the kingdom from thee notwithstanding that (declaration or determination,) in thy days I will not do it. That, in this case, is a substitute for the whole first clause of the Sentence. ...
This word answers precisely to the latin non obstante, and both are used with nouns or with substitutes for nouns, for Sentences or for clauses of Sentences. So in the Latin phrase, hoc non obstante, hoc may refer to a single word, to a Sentence or to a series of Sentences
Judgment - ) The act of determining, as in courts of law, what is conformable to law and justice; also, the determination, decision, or Sentence of a court, or of a judge; the mandate or Sentence of God as the judge of all. ) The final award; the last Sentence
Censures - The right to inflict censure follows from the nature of the Church as a perfect society; while the chief purpose of censure is corrective or medicinal as indicated by its main divisions: ...
(1) particular, excommunication, interdict, suspension; ...
(2) general, censure ab homine (by man) when penalty is inflicted by way of special precept or particular judgment, and a jure (by law) when a specified penalty is fixed by the common or particular law of the Church; ...
(3) latre sententire (of Sentence passed) if penalty is incurred by the very commission of an act; ferendae sententiae (of Sentence to be passed) if penalty is to be inflicted after admonition and judgment of a superior
Cherethim - This name is by some interpreted as meaning "Cretans," and by others "executioners," who were ready to execute the king's Sentence of death (Genesis 37:36 , marg
Executioner - An officer of high rank in the East; commander of the bodyguard who executed the king's Sentence
Construction - ) The arrangement and connection of words in a Sentence; syntactical arrangement
Mene - This Sentence, which appeared on the wall of Belshazzar's banqueting-hall to warn him of the impending destruction of Babylon, is in the Chaldee language
Mortality - Gladly would I meet ...
Mortality, my Sentence
Auditor - The auditor is never allowed to pronounce final Sentence (canon 1582)
Apiarius of Sicca - Priest of the Roman Province of Africa, whose appeal to Rome from his bishop's Sentence of excommunication for misconduct (c
Transposition - ) A change of the natural order of words in a Sentence; as, the Latin and Greek languages admit transposition, without inconvenience, to a much greater extent than the English
Sicca, Apiarius of - Priest of the Roman Province of Africa, whose appeal to Rome from his bishop's Sentence of excommunication for misconduct (c
Amen - It is used at the beginning of a Sentence by way of emphasis, frequently by our Savior, and is there commonly translated Verily. At the end of a Sentence it is often used, singly or repeated, especially at the end of hymns and prayers; as "Amen and Amen," Psalm 41:13 72:19 89:52
Word - ) The spoken sign of a conception or an idea; an articulate or vocal sound, or a combination of articulate and vocal sounds, uttered by the human voice, and by custom expressing an idea or ideas; a single component part of human speech or language; a constituent part of a Sentence; a term; a vocable. ) A brief remark or observation; an expression; a phrase, clause, or short Sentence
Conjunction - ) A connective or connecting word; an indeclinable word which serves to join together Sentences, clauses of a Sentence, or words; as, and, but, if
Remonstrants - A title given to the Arminians, by reason of the remonstrance which, in 1610, they made to the states of Holland against the Sentence of the Synod of Dort, which condemned them as heretics
Perjury - False witness was punishable with the Sentence which would have gone to the one falsely accused of guilt (Deuteronomy 19:16-21 )
Sentiment - ) A Sentence, or passage, considered as the expression of a thought; a maxim; a saying; a toast
And - It signifies that a word or part of a Sentence is to be added to what precedes
Inscription - Something written or engraved to communicate knowledge to after ages any character, word, line or Sentence written or engraved on a solid substance for duration as inscriptions on monuments, called epitaphs, on pillars, &c
Equivocal - ) (Literally, called equally one thing or the other; hence:) Having two significations equally applicable; capable of double interpretation; of doubtful meaning; ambiguous; uncertain; as, equivocal words; an equivocal Sentence
Absolution - ) An acquittal, or Sentence of a judge declaring and accused person innocent
Judgment - In law, the Sentence of doom pronounced in any cause, or criminal, by the judge or court by which it is tried. Judgment, though pronounced by the judge or court, is properly the determination or Sentence of the law. The right or power of passing Sentence. The final trial of the human race,when God will decide the fate of every individual, and award Sentence according to justice
Allegory - ) A figurative Sentence or discourse, in which the principal subject is described by another subject resembling it in its properties and circumstances
Not - In the first member of a Sentence, it may be followed by nor or neither as not for a price nor reward I was not in sfety, neither had I rest
Than - Sometimes the object is expressed in a Sentence, usually introduced by that; as, I would rather suffer than that you should want
Reversal - ) A change or overthrowing; as, the reversal of a judgment, which amounts to an official declaration that it is false; the reversal of an attainder, or of an outlawry, by which the Sentence is rendered void
Doeg - Doeg afterwards falsely accused Abimelech, the high priest, to Saul; and, when none of the king's guard would execute the ferocious Sentence to slay the priests of the Lord, he fell upon them and killed 80 persons, sacking also their city
Edward Powell, Blessed - His Sentence was not carried out, however, until July 30, 1540
Pardon - An authoritive act reversing a Sentence given under a guilty verdict
Periodical - ) Of or pertaining to a period; constituting a complete Sentence
Proverb - ) An old and common saying; a phrase which is often repeated; especially, a Sentence which briefly and forcibly expresses some practical truth, or the result of experience and observation; a maxim; a saw; an adage
Accursed - Something that lies under a curse or Sentence of excommunication
When - ) While; whereas; although; - used in the manner of a conjunction to introduce a dependent adverbial Sentence or clause, having a causal, conditional, or adversative relation to the principal proposition; as, he chose to turn highwayman when he might have continued an honest man; he removed the tree when it was the best in the grounds
Lest - That here refers to the preceding command or Sentence that being removed or not observed, the fact being not so, ye will die
Gabbatha - An elevated place, the name of a place in front of Pilate's palace, whence he pronounced Sentence against our Savior, John 19:13
Children: Their Future - On their holidays, their flag was unfurled, displaying in shining letters the Sentence: 'Tremelez, Tyrans, Nous grandirons!' (Tremble, Tyrants, we shall grow up!)
Commute - ) To exchange; to put or substitute something else in place of, as a smaller penalty, obligation, or payment, for a greater, or a single thing for an aggregate; hence, to lessen; to diminish; as, to commute a Sentence of death to one of imprisonment for life; to commute tithes; to commute charges for fares
Commutation - ) The change of a penalty or punishment by the pardoning power of the State; as, the commutation of a Sentence of death to banishment or imprisonment
Palace - In all cases it is the representative of πραιτώριον (see Praetorium), which was a term wide enough to include what would now be called a guard-room or the barrack-square adjoining (Matthew 27:27, Mark 15:16), as well as the actual place (referred to in the Johannine passages) in which a case was tried and the Sentence pronounced
Respect of Persons - The judges of the Hebrews were directed to give Sentence strictly according to truth and justice, without regard to the comparative wealth, influence or other advantage of one party over the other, Leviticus 19:15 Deuteronomy 16:17 Proverbs 24:23
Palace - In all cases it is the representative of πραιτώριον (see Praetorium), which was a term wide enough to include what would now be called a guard-room or the barrack-square adjoining (Matthew 27:27, Mark 15:16), as well as the actual place (referred to in the Johannine passages) in which a case was tried and the Sentence pronounced
Apostolic Signatura - (Latin: signare, to sign) ...
(Supreme Tribunal fo the Apostolic Signatura) A tribunal of the Roman Curia, which exercises ordinary jurisdiction in matters referring to: ...
(a) violation of secrecy by the auditors of the Sacred Rota, and damages inflicted by said auditors in consequence of their placing an invalid or unjust act; ...
(b) exception of suspicion against an auditor of the Sacred Rota; ...
(c) complaints of nullity against a rotal Sentence; ...
(d) petition of restitution in integrum against a rotal Sentence that has passed into a res judicataj; ...
(e) recourses against rotal Sentences in matrimonial causes which the Sacred Rota refuses to submit to a new investigation; ...
(f) conflict of competence between certain inferior tribunals. The Sentences of the Signatura have full force even jf they do not contain the reasons in fact and in law
Signatura, Apostolic - (Latin: signare, to sign) ...
(Supreme Tribunal fo the Apostolic Signatura) A tribunal of the Roman Curia, which exercises ordinary jurisdiction in matters referring to: ...
(a) violation of secrecy by the auditors of the Sacred Rota, and damages inflicted by said auditors in consequence of their placing an invalid or unjust act; ...
(b) exception of suspicion against an auditor of the Sacred Rota; ...
(c) complaints of nullity against a rotal Sentence; ...
(d) petition of restitution in integrum against a rotal Sentence that has passed into a res judicataj; ...
(e) recourses against rotal Sentences in matrimonial causes which the Sacred Rota refuses to submit to a new investigation; ...
(f) conflict of competence between certain inferior tribunals. The Sentences of the Signatura have full force even jf they do not contain the reasons in fact and in law
Excommunication - The offender was first cited to appear in court; and if he refused to appear or to make amends, his Sentence was pronounced. The Sentence was delivered by a court of ten, and was accompanied by a solemn malediction. (2 Corinthians 1:23 ; 13:10 ) We find, (1) that it is a spiritual penalty, involving no temporal punishment, except accidentally; (2) that it consists in separation from the communion of the Church; (3) that its object is the good of the sufferer, (1 Corinthians 5:5 ) and the protection of the sound members of the Church, (2 Timothy 3:17 ) (4) that its subjects are those who are guilty of heresy, (1 Timothy 1:20 ) or gross immorality, (1 Corinthians 5:1 ) (5) that it is inflicted by the authority of the Church at large, (Matthew 18:18 ) wielded by the highest ecclesiastical officer, (1 Corinthians 5:3 ; Titus 3:10 ) (6) that this officer's Sentence is promulgated by the congregation to which the offender belongs, (1 Corinthians 5:4 ) in defence to his superior judgment and command, (2 Corinthians 2:9 ) and in spite of any opposition on the part of a minority, (2 Corinthians 2:6 ) (7) that the exclusion may be of indefinite duration, or for a period; (8) that its duration may be abridged at the discretion and by the indulgence of the person who has imposed the penalty, (2 Corinthians 2:8 ) (9) that penitence is the condition on which restoration to communion is granted, (2 Corinthians 2:8 ) (10) that the Sentence is to be publicly reversed as it was publicly promulgated
Judgment Seat - In Matthew 27:19 , the raised platform or bench occupied by Pontius Pilate while he was deliberating the accusations made against Jesus and the Sentence he would pronounce in connection with Jesus' case
Adjective - ) Added to a substantive as an attribute; of the nature of an adjunct; as, an adjective word or Sentence
Geber - At the end of 1 Kings 4:19 comes a Sentence referred by AV Nehush'Tan - (2 Kings 18:4 ) It is evident that our translators by their rendering "and he called it Nehushtan" understood that the subject of the Sentence is Hezekiah and that when he destroyed the brazen serpent he gave it the name Nehushtan "a brazen thing" in token of his utter contempt
He - It often has reference to a person that is named in the subsequent part of the Sentence. In the foregoing Sentence, he is in the objective case, or position, and the word is to be considered as a noun
Condemnation (2) - Condemnation is the irrevocable Sentence then passed upon the abusers of this life (Matthew 25:41-46). Especially will this Sentence of rejection and punishment descend then upon the hypocrite (Mark 12:40). So, even in this life, the Divine condemnation of evil is being worked out, without that irrevocable Sentence which constitutes the final condemnation. The guest may already feel the lack of a wedding-garment (Matthew 2:11), and so, warned by the present workings of condemnation, escape the last dread Sentence
Gabbatha - ” A platform in front of the praetorium or governor's palace in Jerusalem, where Pilate sat in judgment over Jesus (John 19:13 ), pronouncing the Sentence to crucify Jesus
Henry Iii, Emperor - He aimed at Church reform, presided over synods, passed Sentence in ecclesiastical affairs, and held inflexibly to the right of investiture
Accursed - A criminal, after the Sentence of excommunication was pronounced, became anathema: and they had a full persuasion that the Sentence would not be in vain; but that God would interfere to punish the offender in a manner similar to the penalty of the law of Moses: a man, for instance, whom the law condemned to be stoned, would, they believed, be killed by the falling of a stone upon him; a man to be hanged, would be choked; and one whom the law Sentenced to the flames, would be burnt in his house, &c. Maranatha, a Syriac word, signifying the Lord cometh, was added to the Sentence, to express their persuasion that the Lord God would come to take vengeance upon that guilt which they, circumstanced as they were, had not the power to punish, 1 Corinthians 16:22
Or - ...
Or sometimes begins a Sentence, but in this case it expresses an alternative with the foregoing Sentence
mi'Cah, the Book of - 1:2-4, and the Sentence pronounced upon Samaria, vs. The Sentence of captivity is passed upon them
Curse - ) Evil pronounced or invoked upon another, solemnly, or in passion; subjection to, or Sentence of, divine condemnation
Phrase - ) A brief expression, sometimes a single word, but usually two or more words forming an expression by themselves, or being a portion of a Sentence; as, an adverbial phrase
That - ) In an elliptical Sentence to introduce a dependent Sentence expressing a wish, or a cause of surprise, indignation, or the like
Read - ) To produce a certain effect when read; as, that Sentence reads queerly. ) Saying; Sentence; maxim; hence, word; advice; counsel
Judge - ) To hear and determine, as in causes on trial; to decide as a judge; to give judgment; to pass Sentence. ) To examine and pass Sentence on; to try; to doom
Council, Councillor - The Roman rulers of Judea permitted the Sanhedrin to try such cases, and even to pronounce Sentence of death, with the condition that such a Sentence should be valid only if confirmed by the Roman procurator
Sepharad - The Latin father Jerome regarded it as an Assyrian word, meaning "boundary," and interpreted the Sentence, "which is in Sepharad," by "who are scattered abroad in all the boundaries and regions of the earth
Doxology - Doxology the Less, was anciently only a single Sentence without a response, running in these words: "Glory be to the Father, and to the Son, and to the Holy Ghost, world without end, amen
Both - Genesis 21 ...
Both often represents two members of a Sentence
Burden - The learned are not agreed as to the force of massa in such places: its natural meaning would be 'a judgement that lies heavy on the people;' but some take its meaning to be 'an oracle or Sentence pronounced against them
Antiphon - ...
(2) A short verse or Sentence sung before and after a psalm or canticle to determine its musical mode and to provide the key to its liturgical or mystical meaning
Judge - To hear and determine, as in causes on trial to pass Sentence. To try to examine and pass Sentence on. To censure rashly to pass severe Sentence
Conviction: of Sin - Well do I remember when I felt the Sentence of death within me, and trembled lest it should be executed; my conscience was a minor hell, a fagot of the pile of Tophet. But, blessed be God, we are thus judged and Sentenced in ourselves that we may not be condemned with the world
Gath-Rimmon - 1 Chronicles 6:69 lists Gath-rimmon in the tribe of Ephraim, but this is usually understood as a copyist's omission of a Sentence at the beginning of 1 Chronicles 6:69
Cadence - ) A fall of the voice in reading or speaking, especially at the end of a Sentence
Homily - At present there are four methods of treating the homily: ...
to treat separately each Sentence of the Gospel
to focus the entire content of the Gospel in a single idea
to select some virtue or vice arising out of the Gospel, and to treat it to the exclusion of all else
to paraphrase and explain the entire Gospel, and then make an application of it
James, Son of Alphaeus - He spoke with a measure of authority at the conference respecting the law not being enforced on the Gentiles, saying, 'My Sentence is,' etc
Oracle - ) A wise Sentence or decision of great authority
me'Shach - The rage of the king, the swift Sentence of condemnation passed upon the three offenders, their miraculous preservation from the fiery furnace heated seven times hotter than usual, the king's acknowledgement of the God of Shadrach, Meshach and Abednego, with their restoration to office, are written in the third chapter of Daniel, and there the history leaves them
Judgment, the Final - The Sentence that will be passed on our actions at the last day (Matthew 25 ; Romans 14:10,11 ; 2 co 5:10 ; 2 th 1:7-10 ). Then the secrets of all hearts will be brought to light (1 Corinthians 4:5 ; Luke 8:17 ; 12:2,3 ) to vindicate the justice of the Sentence pronounced
Languages of the Bible - Importance rests on the verb, which generally comes first in the Sentence because action is the most significant element. Typical word order for a Sentence is: verb—subject—subject modifiers—object—object modifiers
This - In like manner, this often represents a word, a Sentence or clause, or a series of Sentences of events. Matthew 24 ...
Here this refers to the whole subsequent member of the Sentence
Vagabond - This name was given to Cain by the Lord himself; and it should seem that he, on whom the Lord pronounced the Sentence, whatever it might in its fullest sense mean, felt the awfulness of it; for he mentions it with peculiar distress when declaring "his punishment to be greater than he could bear. In the Sentence on Cain, it is joined with the word fugitive; so that while, according to our ideas; a vagabond implies a state of restlessness and of wandering, a fugitive carries with it the notion of flight. ...
I cannot but think, however, that there was much more in Cain's Sentence concerning these terms of a fugitive and a vagabond, than what is here supposed. I would humbly enquire, doth not the term mean an everlasting unsettledness and fear, when it is considered on whom the Sentence was pronounced, and the cause for which it was passed? Cain had not only murdered his brother, but had rejected, by his offering without a sacrifice, the salvation by Christ: yea, the very murder of his brother was induced from this cause, "because the Lord had respect to Abel and to his offering, but unto Cain and to his offering he had not
Degradation - It is verbal, if inflicted by judicial Sentence; real, if accompanied by formalities prescribed in the Roman Pontifical
Sudden, Suddenly - A — 1: αἰφνίδιος (Strong's #160 — Adjective — aiphnidios — aheef-nid'-ee-os ) "sudden," occurs in 1 Thessalonians 5:3 , where it has the place of emphasis at the beginning of the Sentence, as olethros, "destruction," which the adjective qualifies, has at the end; in Luke 21:34 , it is used adverbially, RV, "suddenly" (AV, "unawares")
Member - A part of a discourse, or of a period or Sentence a clause a part of a verse
Pilate - So unjust in his judgment, while acting as the Governor of Judea, that in the very moment he pronounced Sentence of death upon the Lord Jesus Christ, he solemnly declared his innocency; and in confirmation of our Lord's holiness and his own guilt, took water nod washed his hands before the people in token of the deed
Compose - ) To construct by mental labor; to design and execute, or put together, in a manner involving the adaptation of forms of expression to ideas, or to the laws of harmony or proportion; as, to compose a Sentence, a sermon, a symphony, or a picture
Execute - To carry into effect the law, or the judgment or Sentence on a person to inflict capital punishment on to put to death as, to execute a traitor
Decree - ) A decision, order, or Sentence, given in a cause by a court of equity or admiralty
Ecclesiastes - a canonical book of the Old Testament, of which Solomon was the author, as appears from the first Sentence
Fate - a word or decree pronounced by God, or a fixed Sentence whereby the Deity has prescribed the order of things, and allotted to every person what shall befal him
Damsel - ...
2: παιδίον (Strong's #3813 — Noun Neuter — paidion — pahee-dee'-on ) a diminutive of pais, denotes "a young child (male or female)" in the AV of Mark 5:39-41 (1st line); the RV corrects "damsel" to "child," so as to distinguish between the narrative of facts, and the homely address to the little girl herself, in which, and in the following Sentence, korasion is used
Brief - ) A writ issuing from the chancery, directed to any judge ordinary, commanding and authorizing that judge to call a jury to inquire into the case, and upon their verdict to pronounce Sentence
Antecedent - ) The noun to which a relative refers; as, in the Sentence "Solomon was the prince who built the temple," prince is the antecedent of who
Absolute - ) Not immediately dependent on the other parts of the Sentence in government; as, the case absolute
Which - in referring to an antecedent noun or clause, but sometimes with reference to what is specified or implied in a Sentence, or to a following noun or clause (generally involving a reference, however, to something which has preceded)
Ecclesiastical Burial - The law excludes from ecclesiastical burial: apostates from the Christian faith; heretics; schismatics; Freemasons or members of similar societies; persons excommunicated and interdicted after a condemnatory or declaratory Sentence; deliberate suicides; those who died in a duel or from a wound received in a duel; those who have ordered their bodies to be cremated; and public sinners
Member - ) A part of a discourse or of a period or Sentence; a clause; a part of a verse
Achan - By concealment they therefore became partakers of his crime, and so the Sentence was justified
As - " ...
As, in a subsequent part of a Sentence, answers to such give us such things as you please and in a preceding part of a Sentence, has so to answer to it as with the people, so with the priest
Before - ...
Here the preposition has a Sentence following for an object. 2 Chronicles 13 ...
In some of the examples of the use of before, which Johnson places under the adverb, the word is a preposition governing a Sentence as, "Before the hills appeared
Seceders - He, and three other ministers, protested against this Sentence, and appealed to the next assembly. He refused to submit to the rebuke; whence he and his brethren were, by the Sentence of the assembly, suspended from the ministry
What - What is the substitute for a Sentence or clause of a Sentence
Judgment - (3) In Acts 25:15 , AV, katadike, "a Sentence, condemnation," is translated "judgment" (RV, "sentence"). See Sentence
Excommunication - In the OT the Sentence against those who refused to part with their ‘strange’ wives ( Ezra 10:8 ) ‘his substance shall be confiscated and he himself separated’ is the earliest instance of ecclesiastical excommunication. The forms said to be in vogue in His day were: (1) niddûi , a short Sentence of thirty days; (2) chçrem , which involved loss of all religious privileges for a considerable time; (3) shammattâ , complete expulsion or aquae et ignis interdictio . The Sentence ‘let him be to thee as the heathen and the publican’ involved loss of social and spiritual privileges (cf. 5) is remedial, and shows that the Sentence is not a life one, as anathema seems to be (cf
Attaint - ) To subject (a person) to the legal condition formerly resulting from a Sentence of death or outlawry, pronounced in respect of treason or felony; to affect by attainder
Jan Felix Cieplak - After a farcical trial, Budkiewicz and he were condemned to death but, in deference to universal public protests, the Sentence of the archbishop was commuted to imprisonment
Despite, Despiteful, Despitefully - which omit the Sentence)
Damnation - This Sentence of condemnation comes not from the magistrate, but from God, whose authority is thus resisted
Thomas - In contrast to which the Lord added a beautiful Sentence respecting those of the present time: "Blessed are they that have not seen, and yet have believed
Blot - ) To obliterate, as writing with ink; to cancel; to efface; - generally with out; as, to blot out a word or a Sentence
Sentence - ) A philosophical or theological opinion; a dogma; as, Summary of the Sentences; Book of the Sentences. ) To decree or announce as a Sentence
Achan - The Sentence is carried out in the valley of Achor (‘troubling’)
Allegory - ...
A figurative Sentence or discourse, in which the principal subject is described by another subject resembling it in its properties and circumstances
Execute - ) To infect capital punishment on; to put to death in conformity to a legal Sentence; as, to execute a traitor
le'vi - (Genesis 47:11 ) When Jacob's death draws near, and the sons are gathered round him, Levi and Simeon hear the old crime brought up again to receive its Sentence
Sentence - The present legislation restricts the practise of imposing penalties latae sententiae by first demanding, in many cases, a declaratory Sentence
Oracle - A wise Sentence or decision of great authority
Until - Preceding a Sentence or clause, to that is, to the event mentioned, or the time of it as, until this hour until this year
Dash - A mark or line in writing or printing, noting a break or stop in the Sentence as in Virgil, quos ego-: or a pause or the division of the Sentence
Read - Saying Sentence. I have read of an eastern king who put a judge to death for an iniquitous Sentence
Execution - Even under the Roman system of law that operated in New Testament times, Paul accepted that the government had the right to carry out the death Sentence in certain cases (Acts 25:11; cf. Jews could pass the death Sentence upon their own people for offences relating to Jewish law, but they could not carry it out
Condemn, Condemnation - 3, signifies "to give judgment against, pass Sentence upon;" hence, "to condemn," implying (a) the fact of a crime, e. ...
B — 1: κρίμα (Strong's #2917 — Noun Neuter — krima — kree'-mah ) denotes (a) "the Sentence pronounced, a verdict, a condemnation, the decision resulting from an investigation," e. , unto the pronouncement of the Sentence of "condemnation"). 4, above, is "the Sentence pronounced, the condemnation" with a suggestion of the punishment following; it is found in Romans 5:16,18 ; 8:1
Rejection (2) - When the Jews rejected Jesus, they wrote their own Sentence of doom, while the Gentiles who have accepted Jesus have secured the leadership of the world
Magistrate - The term rendered magistrates at Acts 16:20 ,Acts 16:20,16:22 ,Acts 16:22,16:35-36 ,Acts 16:35-36,16:38 strategoi is a term used both for military commanders and for civil officials of a Greek city who were charged with administering the community finances, enforcing enactments of the council or citizen body, and in some cases passing Sentence in legal cases
Against - ...
In this sense against is a preposition, with the following part of the Sentence for an object
Cain - Cain went out from the presence of God — significant Sentence — and in the land of Nod built a city and named it after his son Enoch
Antiochus, Bishop of Ptolemais - With the exception of a Sentence quoted by Theodoret, Dial
Considering - As a participle, this word must here refer to us, or the Sentence cannot be resolved by any rule of English syntax
Caiaphas - " Caiaphas had no power to inflict the punishment of death, and therefore Jesus was sent to Pilate, the Roman governor, that he might duly pronounce the Sentence against him (Matthew 27:2 ; John 18:28 )
Paragraph - ) A distinct part of a discourse or writing; any section or subdivision of a writing or chapter which relates to a particular point, whether consisting of one or many Sentences. The division is sometimes noted by the mark /, but usually, by beginning the first Sentence of the paragraph on a new line and at more than the usual distance from the margin
Capernaum - This Sentence of destruction has been fully realized; the ancient city is reduced to a state of utter desolation
Cain - Cain went out from the presence of God — significant Sentence — and in the land of Nod built a city and named it after his son Enoch
Amen - Again, we find it at the beginning of a Sentence, to signify the firm certainty of what was about to be said, as very frequently in our Lord's addresses (Matthew 25:40; John 3:3; John 3:5; John 3:11, and in other places), where it is usually rendered "verily
Miserable, Miserably, Misery - Adhereing to the meaning "evil," and giving the designed stress, the Sentence may be rendered, "evil (as they are) he will evilly destroy them
Sanhedrin - The one exception concerned the death Sentence. Although it could pass the death Sentence, the Sanhedrin could not carry it out without permission from Rome (Matthew 26:66; Matthew 27:1-2; John 18:30-31)
Caiaphas - The depositions of certain false witnesses being insufficient to justify a Sentence of death against him, and Jesus continuing silent, Caiaphas, as high priest, said to him, "I adjure thee by the living God, that thou tell us whether thou art the Christ, the Son of God!" To this adjuration, so solemnly made by the superior judge, Jesus answered, "Thou hast said; nevertheless I say unto you, Hereafter shall ye see the Son of man sitting on the right hand of power, and coming in the clouds of heaven. " And as the power of life and death was not at this time in their hands, but was reserved by the Romans, they conducted him to Pilate, that he might confirm their Sentence, and order his execution
Analysis - ) A resolution of anything, whether an object of the senses or of the intellect, into its constituent or original elements; an examination of the component parts of a subject, each separately, as the words which compose a Sentence, the tones of a tune, or the simple propositions which enter into an argument
Despair - " It is used in 2 Corinthians 1:8 , with reference to life; in 2 Corinthians 4:8 , in the Sentence "perplexed, yet not unto (AV, "in') despair," the word "perplexed" translates the verb aporeo, and the phrase "unto despair" translates the intensive form exaporeo, a play on the words
Barabbas - He had taken part in one of the insurrections so frequent during the procuratorship of Pontius Pilate; and, having been caught red-handed, was awaiting Sentence when Jesus was arraigned
Adjuration - " Jesus, who, as the meek "Lamb dumb before His shearers," would not reply to false charges, when "adjured (exorkizo se ) by the living God," by the high priest, to tell the truth whether He be the Christ the Son of God, witnessed the truth concerning His Messiahship and His future advent in glory as the Son of man, which immediately brought on Him Sentence of death
Curse - Condemnation Sentence of divine vengeance on sinners
Execution - In law, the carrying into effect a Sentence or judgment of court the last act of the law in completing the process by which justice is to be done, by which the possession of land or debt, damages or cost, is obtained, or by which judicial punishment is inflicted
Till - ) As far as; up to the place or degree that; especially, up to the time that; that is, to the time specified in the Sentence or clause following; until
Acceptable Year of the Lord - The Lord Jesus at the beginning of His ministry entered into the synagogue at Nazareth, and on the prophecy by Isaiah being handed to Him read from Isaiah 61 , the passage, "The Spirit of the Lord is upon me, because he hath anointed me to preach the gospel to the poor; he hath sent me to heal the broken-hearted, to preach deliverance to the captives, and recovering of sight to the blind, to set at liberty them that are bruised, to preach the acceptable year of the Lord " — leaving off in the middle of a Sentence, for the next words are, "and the day of vengeance of our God" Luke 4:18,19 ; Isaiah 61:1,2
Though - It is used in familiar language, at the end of a Sentence
Reverse - In law, to overthrow by a contrary decision to make void to annul as, to reverse a judgment, Sentence or decree
Judgment Hall - The Jews, to avoid defilement before the Passover, waited outside, near the judgment seat which was erected on the pavement before the Praetorium, and on which Pilate sat in pronouncing Sentence
Excommunication - The State has power to send into exile, to deprive of civil rights, and even claims and exercises the power to inflict a death-sentence. So, in spiritual matters, the Church may pass Sentences of separation more or less complete, and though the supreme judge alone can pronounce the Sentence of death in an absolute sense, yet the Church can pass such a Sentence in a relative sense-the offender being regarded as dead from the standpoint of the ecclesiastical court. The Sentence might be pronounced on twenty-four different grounds. Only as a last resort, and when all else has failed, must the Sentence of banishment be pronounced (see Matthew 13:24-30; Matthew 13:36-43; Matthew 13:47-50). The Sentence might be modified or rescinded according to sub-sequent events (2 Corinthians 2:6-8). Probably he thought that, in accordance with the Sentence of the Church, God would allow Satan to inflict some physical malady that would lead the offender to repentance. As in the Jewish community, the Sentence of excommunication might be lighter or heavier, the exclusion being more or less complete
Devoted Thing - Man in carrying out God's clearly revealed Sentence is the executioner bound to execute God's will
Divine - A divine Sentence is in the lips of the king
After - This word often precedes a Sentence, as a governing preposition
Contrary - ...
This adjective, in many phrases, is to be treated grammatically as an adverb, or as an adjective referring to a Sentence or affirmation as, this happened contrary to my expectations
Decree - To determine judicially to resolve by Sentence as, the court decreed that the property should be restored or they decreed a restoration of the property
Euprepius, Bishop of Bizya - He nevertheless attended the council when it opened, signed the Sentence against Nestorius and the "decretum de fide" (Mansi, iv
Mene, Mene, Tekel, Upharsin - ...
It will readily be seen that even if such a Sentence had been read, its signification could not have been known apart from the teaching of God
Seceders - After three day's warm reasoning on this affair, the synod, by a majority of six, found him censurable; against which Sentence he protested, and appealed to the next general assembly. When the assembly met in May 1733, it confirmed the Sentence of the synod, and appointed Mr. ...
The committee having reported that they still adhered to their protest, the assembly ordered them to appear before the commission in August following, and retract their protest; and, if they should not comply and testify their sorrow for their conduct, the commission was empowered to suspend them from the exercise of their ministry, with certification that, if they should act contrary to the said Sentence, the commission should proceed to an higher censure. From this Sentence several ministers and elders, members of the commission, dissented. The synods of Galloway and Fife, as also the presbytery of Dornoch, addressed the commission for lenity, tenderness, and forbearance towards the suspended ministers; and the presbytery of Aberdeen represented, that, in their judgment, the Sentence of suspension inflicted on the aforesaid ministers was too high, and that it was a stretch of ecclesiastical authority. Many members of the commission reasoned in the same manner, and alleged, that the act and Sentence of last assembly did not obliged them to proceed to a higher censure at this meeting of the commission. And the commission do declare the churches of the said ministers vacant from and after the date of this Sentence. " This Sentence being intimated to them, they protested that their ministerial office and relation to their respective charges should be held as valid as if no such Sentence had passed; and that they were now obliged to make a secession from the prevailing party in the ecclesiastical courts; and that it shall be lawful and warrantable for them to preach the Gospel, and discharge every branch of the pastoral office, according to the word of God, and the established principles of the church of Scotland. Thomas Narin, minister at Abbotshall, protested against the Sentence of the commission, and that it should be lawful for them to complain of it to any subsequent general assembly of the church. They believe that the holy Scriptures are the sole criterion of truth, and the only rule to direct mankind to glorify and enjoy God, the chief and eternal good; and that "the supreme Judge, by which all controversies of religion are to be determined, and all the decrees of councils, opinions of ancient writers, doctrines of men and private spirits, are to be examined, and in whose Sentence we are to rest, can be no other but the Holy Spirit speaking in the Scriptures
Determine - ) To bring to a conclusion, as a question or controversy; to settle authoritative or judicial Sentence; to decide; as, the court has determined the cause
Envy - Bacon closes his essay on ‘Envy’ with this Sentence: ‘Envy is the vilest affection and the most depraved; for which cause it is the proper attribute of the Devil, who is called, The envious man, that soweth tares amongst the wheat by night; as it always cometh to pass, that Envy worketh subtilly and in the dark, and to the prejudice of good things, such as is the wheat
Blot - To obliterate writing or letters with ink, so as to render the characters invisible, or not distinguishable generally with out as, to blot out a word or a Sentence
Bracket - ) One of two characters [1], used to inclose a reference, explanation, or note, or a part to be excluded from a Sentence, to indicate an interpolation, to rectify a mistake, or to supply an omission, and for certain other purposes; - called also crotchet
Apparel, Apparelled - The word is not in the original in the next verse, but is supplied in English to complete the Sentence
Cleave, Clave - omit the Sentence
Redemption - If a farmer was under the death Sentence because his ox had killed someone, his relatives could redeem him (since the death was accidental) by a payment of money to the dead person’s relatives (Exodus 21:28-30). Those who sin are slaves of sin and under the Sentence of death, and have no way of releasing themselves from bondage (John 8:34; Romans 6:17; Romans 6:23; 1 John 5:19; cf. Jesus Christ came to give his life as a ransom for those under this Sentence of death
Inquisition - The Sentence against prisoners is pronounced publicly, and with extraordinary solemnity. ...
The inquisitors, who are ecclesiastics, do not pronounce the Sentence of death, but form and read an act, in which they say, that the criminal, being convicted of such a crime, by his own confession, is with much reluctance, delivered to the secular power, to be punished according to his demerits: and this writing they give to the seven judges, who attend at the right side of the altar, and immediately pass Sentence
Judge - " "The uses of this verb in the NT may be analyzed as follows: (a) to assume the office of a judge, Matthew 7:1 ; John 3:17 ; (b) to undergo process of trial, John 3:18 ; 16:11 ; 18:31 ; James 2:12 ; (c) to give Sentence, Acts 15:19 ; 16:4 ; 21:25 ; (d) to condemn, John 12:48 ; Acts 13:27 ; Romans 2:27 ; (e) to execute judgment upon, 2 Thessalonians 2:12 ; Acts 7:7 ; (f) to be involved in a lawsuit, whether as plaintiff, Matthew 5:40 ; 1 Corinthians 6:1 ; or as defendant, Acts 23:6 ; (g) to administer affairs, to govern, Matthew 19:28 ; cp. 13, CONCLUDE, CONDEMN, DECREE, DETERMINE, ESTEEM, LAW (go to), ORDAIN, Sentence, THINK. , as to examining and passing Sentence on the fulfillment or nonfulfillment of the Apostle's stewardship; so in the same verse, "I judge (not mine own self)," and in 1 Corinthians 4:4 "(he that) judgeth (me is the Lord);" in 1 Corinthians 14:24 , "he is judged (of all)," i
Abate - To overthrow to cause to fail to frustrate by judicial Sentence as to abate a writ
Jehoiachin - (See 1 Chronicles 3:17-18) But what the Sentence referred to besides, I know not
Gate - The Sentence sometimes was executed at the city “gates”: “And I will fan them with a fan in the gates of the land; I will bereave them of children, I will destroy my people …” ( Sentence, and punishment
Leo Iii, Pope Saint - A year later when Charlemagne and an assembly of bishops Sentenced the leaders to death, Leo requested that their Sentence be commuted to one of exile
Effectual - In James 5:16 the RV omits the superfluous word "effectual," and translates the Sentence "the supplication of a righteous man availeth much in its working," the verb being in the present participial form
Reverse - ) To overthrow by a contrary decision; to make void; to under or annual for error; as, to reverse a judgment, Sentence, or decree
Seeing - In this form of phraseology, that is understood or implied after seeing why come ye to me, seeing that, ye hate me? The resolution of the phrase or Sentence is, ye hate me that fact being seen or known by you, why come ye to me? or why come you to me, ye seeing knowing that fact which follows, viz
Benedict Xiii, Anti-Pope - The kingdoms now began to turn against the antipope, who, backed by Scotland, Aragon, Castile, and Sicily, refused to accept the Sentence of deposition from the Council of Pisa, 1409, insisting that a council was not superior to a pope
Luna, Pedro de - The kingdoms now began to turn against the antipope, who, backed by Scotland, Aragon, Castile, and Sicily, refused to accept the Sentence of deposition from the Council of Pisa, 1409, insisting that a council was not superior to a pope
Hamor - ...
Stephen with elliptical brevity sums up from six chaps, of Old Testament in one Sentence the double purchase (by Abraham from Ephron the Hittite, Genesis 23; and by Jacob from the children of Hamor), the double burial place (Abraham's cave of Machpelah and Jacob's ground near Shechem), and the double burial (of Jacob in the cave of Machpelah, and of Joseph in the ground at Shechem), just because the details were familiar to both himself and the Jewish council; not, as rationalism objects, because he was ignorant of or forgot the historical facts so notorious from the Old Testament
Jonah - He relates that he was commanded by God to go to Ninevah, and preach against the inhabitants of that capital of the Assyrian empire; that, through fear of executing this commission, he set sail for Tarshish; and that, in his voyage thither, a tempest arising, he was cast by the mariners into the sea, and swallowed by a large fish; that, while he was in the belly of this fish, he prayed to God, and was, after three days and three nights, delivered out of it alive; that he then received a second command to go and preach against Nineveh, which he obeyed; that, upon his threatening the destruction of the city within forty days, the king and people proclaimed a fast, and repented of their sins; and that, upon this repentance, God suspended the Sentence which he had ordered to be pronounced in his name
Court - 1: ἀγοραῖος (Strong's #60 — Adjective — agoraios — ag-or-ah'-yos ) is an adjective, "signifying pertaining to the agora, any place of public meeting, and especially where trials were held," Acts 19:38 ; the RV translates the Sentence "the courts are open;" a more literal rendering is "court days are kept
Can - ...
4: γινώσκω (Strong's #1097 — Verb — ginosko — ghin-oce'-ko ) "to know," is so rendered in the RV of Matthew 16:3 , "ye know how to," for AV, "ye can" (dunamai is used in the next Sentence)
Primianus, Donatist Bishop of Carthage - He passed a just Sentence of condemnation on Cyprian, Donatist bp
Gilgal - ...
The Sentence was exhausted when they crossed the Zered and entered the Amorites' land (Deuteronomy 2:14; Numbers 21:12-13), when all the Sentenced generation was dead (Numbers 26:63-65). Moses, himself under Sentence to die, did not venture on the steppes of Moab to direct the circumcision of the younger generation without Jehovah's command. This "reproach of Egypt" rested on them so long as they were under the Sentence of wandering and dying in the desert
Ask - In John 16:23 , "in that day ye shall ask Me nothing," the verb is erotao, whereas in the latter part of the verse, in the Sentence, "If ye shall ask anything of the Father," the verb is aiteo. ...
Both verbs are found in 1 John 5:16 : in the Sentence "he shall ask, and God will give him life for them that sin not unto death," the verb is aiteo, but with regard to the sin unto death, in the Sentence "not concerning this do I say that he shall make request," the verb is erotao
Punishments - (Genesis 9:5,6 ) Passing onward to Mosaic times, we find the Sentence of capital punishment, in the case of murder, plainly laid down in the law. We may perhaps conclude that the primary meaning of "cutting off" is a Sentence of death to be executed in some cases without remission, but in others voidable -- (1) by immediate atonement on the offender's part; (2) by direct interposition of the Almighty i. , a Sentence of death always "regarded," but not always executed
Trial of Jesus - Two systems of justice combined to produce a Sentence of death for Jesus. The Sanhedrin condemned Him but did not pronounce a Sentence (Mark 14:64 ). The Sanhedrin again approved the death Sentence and took Jesus to Pilate for sentencing (Luke 23:1 )
Deal With, Have Dealings With - The incompleteness of the Sentence in the original illustrates the informal homeliness of the Epistle
Danger, Dangerous - , in a forensic sense, signifying the connection of a person with (a) his crime, "guilty of an eternal sin," Mark 3:29 , RV; (b) the trial or tribunal, as a result of which Sentence is passed, Matthew 5:21,22 , "the judgment," "the council;" enochos here has the obsolete sense of control (J
Quietists - and the Sentence of condemnation was read by Fenelon himself at Cambray, who exhorted the people to respect and obey the papal decree
Naboth - Jehu and Bidcar were with Ahab at this time, and so deeply were the words of Elijah imprinted on Jehu's memory that many years afterwards he refers to them (2 Kings 9:26 ), and he was the chief instrument in inflicting this Sentence on Ahab and Jezebel and all their house (9:30-37)
Hymenaeus - ...
His Sentence pronounced at Rome took effect on Hymenaeus at Ephesus, in the form of some bodily sickness (so Acts 5:5; Acts 5:10; Acts 13:11; 1 Corinthians 11:30), that he should learn not to blaspheme
Indolence - ...
A signal judgment may be executed upon the indolent soul, either after a period of further probation (Luke 13:6-9), or suddenly and unexpectedly when that day comes as a snare (Luke 21:34), and the Judge pronounces the Sentence (Mark 11:14)
Gamaliel - The assembly saw the wisdom of his counsel, and very prudently changed the Sentence, upon which they were originally bent against the Apostles' lives, into that of corporal punishment
Word - A motto a short Sentence a proverb
Photinus, a Galatian - Constantius being absent when Sentence was first passed on Photinus in his own city, the popularity he had gained there stood him in good stead, in spite of his avowed opinions, which Socrates tells us he would never disclaim
Answer - 1, denotes a judicial "sentence," 2 Corinthians 1:9 , AV, and RV, margin, or an "answer" (RV, text), an answer of God to the Apostle's appeal, giving him strong confidence. See Sentence
Kabbala -
Notarikon, the reconstruction of a word by using the initials of the words in a Sentence
Deacon - 3,4,6,8,10) are douloi; those who carry out the king's Sentence (v
Anathema - ...
The anathema in 1 Corinthians 16:22 denotes simply that they who love not the Lord are rightly objects of loathing and execration to all holy beings; they are guilty of a crime that merits the severest condemnation; they are exposed to the just Sentence of "everlasting destruction from the presence of the Lord
Preadamite - But he appealed from their Sentence to Rome, whither he went in the time of Alexander VII
Guile - ‘Being crafty, I caught them with guile’ (2 Corinthians 12:16), is a Sentence in which he catches up some wiseacre’s criticism of his actions, and gives it a new turn
Avenger of Blood - It is possible to trace with some definiteness the progress of this sentiment by which the gô’çl was gradually transformed from being the irresponsible murderer of a possibly blameless manslayer to being practically the executioner of a carefully considered Sentence passed by the community
Conclude - The world will conclude that I ahd a guilty conscience--that is here the object, referring to the subsequent clause of the Sentence
Judgment - Is that act of the mind whereby one thing is affirmed or denied of another; or that power of the soul which passes Sentence on things proposed to its examination, and determines what is right or wrong: and thus it approves or disapproves of an action, or an object considered as true or false, fit or unfit, good or evil
Euzoius, Arian Bishop of Antioch - On the accession of Valens, Euzoïus was urged by Eudoxius to convene a synod of bishops at Antioch to take off Aetius's Sentence, and this he ultimately did, c
Christ - Again, speaking generally, when the title is the subject of a Sentence it has the article; when it forms part of the predicate the article is absent
Phil'ip the Evangelist - A brief Sentence tells us that Philip continued his work as a preacher at Azotus (Ashdod) and among the other cities that had formerly belonged to the Philistines, and, following the coast-line, came to Caesarea
Made - (2) In Luke 3:5 , AV (3rd statement), the future tense of eimi, "to be," is translated "shall be made" (RV, "shall become"); in the next Sentence there is nothing in the original representing "shall be made
Phocas, of Sinope - Being denounced as a Christian and Sentenced to death, a party of soldiers was despatched to Sinope to carry the Sentence into execution
Caiaphas (2) - John, contemplating that Sentence years after, could not but feel that there was something in those words deeper than met the ear, a truth almost inspired, which he did not hesitate to call prophetic’ (F. According to the narrative of the Synoptists, it was to Caiaphas the ‘high priest,’ or the ‘house of Caiaphas,’ that Jesus was led, and there, at the (irregular) meeting of the Sanhedrin at daybreak (Matthew 26:59, Mark 14:55, Luke 22:66), Caiaphas presided; and it was he who brought the trial to a conclusion by declaring Jesus guilty of blasphemy, and demanding Sentence upon Him
Epiphanius, Patriarch of Constantinople - In 531 the dispute between Rome and Constantinople was revived by the appeal of Stephen, metropolitan of Larissa, to pope Boniface, against the Sentence of Epiphanius. ...
Besides his letters to Hormisdas, we have the Sentence of his council against Severus and Peter (Patr
Sanhedrin - It had independent authority and right to arrest people by its own officers ( Matthew 26:47 , Mark 14:48 , Acts 4:3 ; Acts 5:17-18 ); it had also the power of finally disposing, on its own authority, of such cases as did not involve Sentence of death ( Acts 4:5-23 ; Acts 5:21-40 ). It was only in cases when the Sentence of death was pronounced that the latter had to be ratified by the Roman authorities ( John 18:31 ); the case of the stoning of Stephen must be regarded as an instance of mob-justice. In case of acquittal the decision might be announced the same day, but a Sentence of condemnation was always pronounced on the day following, or later; in the former a simple majority sufficed, in the latter a majority of two-thirds was required
Muratorian Fragment - It is defective in the beginning, and breaks off in the middle of a Sentence, and the mutilation must have taken place in the archetype of our present copy. of John are mentioned the opening Sentence of I. The text of the last Sentence of the document is very corrupt but evidently names writings which are rejected altogether including those of Arsinous Valentinus and Militiades mention being also made of the Cataphrygians of Asia
Dash - ) A mark or line [1], in writing or printing, denoting a sudden break, stop, or transition in a Sentence, or an abrupt change in its construction, a long or significant pause, or an unexpected or epigrammatic turn of sentiment
John Hus - Hus was summoned to appear before the pope but sent representatives in his stead, and Sentence of excommunication was pronounced against him in February 1411
Piece - 1: ἐπίβλημα (Strong's #1915 — Noun Neuter — epiblema — ep-ib'-lay-mah ) primariy denotes "that which is thrown over, a cover" (epi, "over," ballo, "to throw"); then, "that which is put on, or sewed on, to cover a rent, a patch," Matthew 9:16 ; Mark 2:21 ; in the next Sentence, RV, "that which should fill" (AV, "the new piece that filled"), there is no word representing "piece" (lit
Hus, John - Hus was summoned to appear before the pope but sent representatives in his stead, and Sentence of excommunication was pronounced against him in February 1411
Mufti - If he interprets the law, or gives Sentence contrary to the sultan's pleasure, he is immediately displaced, and a more pliant person put in his room
More - In this use however, more, when the Sentence is complete, is a noun or substitute for a noun
Reed - Never was there any but Jesus crowned with thorns; for though all his people feel the briars and the thorns, yet it was he, and he only, on whom and in whom the Sentence at the fall was to be completely fulfilled
Hecebolius, a Rhetor at Constantinople - " The last Sentence in the letter appears to intimate that he would hold Hecebolius personally responsible for the future good conduct of the city
a'Hab - [1] The execution, however, of the Sentence was delayed in consequence of Ahab's deep repentance
Gilgal - It was at Gilgal, too, that Saul incurred the divine displeasure, in offering sacrifice before Samuel arrived, 1 Samuel xiii; and there also it was that he received the Sentence of his rejection for disobeying the divine command, and sparing the king of Amalek with the spoils which he had reserved, 1 Samuel 15
Amalekites - The execution was delayed; but the original Sentence at Rephidim was repeated by Balaam, and 400 years subsequently its execution was enjoined at the very beginning of the regal government as a test of obedience; compare 1 Samuel 12:12-15. " That the Israelites might perceive they were but the executioners of God's Sentence, they were forbidden to take the spoil Saul's taking of it to gratify the people and himself, under the pretext of "sacrifice," was the very thing which betrayed the spirit of disobedience, to his ruin
Act of Faith - After a sermon made up of encomiums of the Inquisition, and invectives against heretics, a priest ascends a desk near the scaffold, and, having taken the abjuration of the penitent recites the final Sentence of those who are to be put to death, and delivers them to the secular arm, earnestly beseeching at the same time the secular power not to touch their blood, or put their lives in danger!!! The prisoners, being thus in the hands of the civil magistrate, are presently loaded with chains, and carried first to the secular gaol, and from thence, in an hour or two, brought before the civil judge; who, after asking in what religion they intend to die, pronounces Sentence on such as declare they die in the communion of the church of Rome, that they shall be first strangled, and then burnt to ashes; or such as die in any other faith, that they be burnt alive
Crucifixion - In the case of our Lord, however, his scourging was rather before the Sentence was passed upon him, and was inflicted by Pilate for the purpose, probably, of exciting pity and procuring his escape from further punishment (Luke 23:22 ; John 19:1 )
Grace at Meals - It is the custom of some to hurry over a single Sentence or two, and they have done, before half the company are prepared to lift up a thought to heaven. The general rules of prudence, together with a due observation of the custom of the place where we live, would correct all these disorders, and teach us that a few Sentences suited to the occasion, spoken with an audible and proper voice, are sufficient for this purpose, especially is any strangers are present
Pilate - ...
The Jewish Council, the Sanhedrin, had earlier condemned Jesus to death for blasphemy, but it had no power to carry out the death Sentence
But - ) On the contrary; on the other hand; only; yet; still; however; nevertheless; more; further; - as connective of Sentences or clauses of a Sentence, in a sense more or less exceptive or adversative; as, the House of Representatives passed the bill, but the Senate dissented; our wants are many, but quite of another kind
Serjeants Lictors - Within the city a citizen had always the right of appeal against a death Sentence of a magistrate (see J
Punishments - The hand of God executed the Sentence in some cases (Genesis 17:14; Leviticus 23:30; Leviticus 20:3; Leviticus 20:6; Numbers 4:15; Numbers 4:18; Numbers 4:20)
Eutherius, Bishop of Tyana - 654); his Sentence being confirmed at Constantinople before the end of the year
Indeed - " ...
5: καί (Strong's #2532 1063 — Conjunction — kai gar — kahee ) signifies "and in fact," "for also" (kai, "and," or "even," or "also;" gar, "for;" gar always comes after the first word in the Sentence); it is translated "For indeed" in the RV of Acts 19:40 ; 2 Corinthians 5:4 ; 1 Thessalonians 4:10 (AV, "and indeed"); AV and RV in Philippians 2:27
Ahab - On bis repentance, superficial though it was, this Sentence was partially revoked, and delayed till the days of Ahab's son
Adam - The two words are used together in the Sentence, ‘The Lord God formed man (adam) of dust from the ground (adamah)’ (Genesis 2:7)
Reject - , "spat out"), where the Sentence is elliptical: "although my disease repelled you, you did not refuse to hear my message
Poetry - Its great peculiarity consists in the mutual correspondence of Sentences or clauses, called parallelism, or "thought-rhyme. ) ...
...
Synthetic or constructive or compound parallelism, where each clause or Sentence contains some accessory idea enforcing the main idea (Psalm 19:7-10 ; 85:12 ; Job 3:3-9 ; Isaiah 1:5-9 ). ...
...
An alphabetical arrangement is sometimes adopted for the purpose of connecting clauses or Sentences
Gehazi - With this dread Sentence, Gehazi is ushered off the stage of sacred history, never to reappear
Sanhedrin - After the removal of Archelaus, however, when Judea became one of the provinces ruled by procurators appointed by the emperor, criminal jurisdiction resided in these officials alone; the Sanhedrin had police powers permitting the arrest of alleged breakers of the law, and upon it devolved the duty of gathering the evidence and preparing the indictment for the procurator, who alone was qualified to hear the case and pronounce the Sentence
Report - ...
In this form of expression, it refers to the subsequent clause of the Sentence "that thou and the Jews think to rebel, is reported
Say - Say thus precedes a Sentence
Petrus, Bishop of Apamea - Their prayer was granted; Peter was deposed and Sentenced to exile as a Manichee—as the Monophysites were popularly designated (Theoph. Justinian confirmed this Sentence
Judgment, Last - The Sentence that will be passed on our actions at the last day. ...
Saints are said to judge the world; not as co-judgers with Christ, but as approvers of his Sentence, and as their holy lives and conversations will rise up in judgment against their wicked neighbours. They shall receive their final Sentence, and be shut up in the prison of hell, Revelation 20:10
Conscience - ” Paul completed the Sentence by saying: “yet am I not hereby justified: but he that judgeth me is the Lord
Eli - Eli's grace shone in the meekness with which he bowed to the Lord's Sentence, "It is the Lord, let Him do what, seemeth Him good
Bar - ) The place in court where prisoners are stationed for arraignment, trial, or Sentence
Sabbath - ...
The words 'rest' and 'Sabbath' in the passage in Exodus have no article, so that the Sentence may be translated "To-morrow is [1] rest, [1] holy Sabbath unto the Lord
Full - Entire complete denoting the completion of a Sentence as a full stop or point
Athanasius - The Arians upon this exerted themselves to raise tumults at Alexandria, and to injure the character of Athanasius with the emperor, who was prevailed upon to pronounce against him a Sentence of banishment
Onesiphorus - It seems, however, to be an undue pressing of the text to regard the Sentence in 1:18 as more than a pious wish on the part of the Apostle for
Hide, Hid, Hidden - ...
A — 7: λανθάνω (Strong's #2990 — Verb — lanthano — lan-than'-o ) "to escape notice, to be hidden from," is rendered "(could not) be hid" in Mark 7:24 , of Christ; "was (not) hid," Luke 8:47 , of the woman with the issue of blood; "is hidden," Acts 26:26 , of the facts concerning Christ; the Sentence might be rendered "none of these things has escaped the king's notice
Scillitan Martyrs - " On receiving their Sentence they thanked God
Vigilius Thapsensis - Augustine; and two conferences, in which he represents Athanasius as disputing against Arius before a judge named Probus, who of course gives Sentence against Arius
Alexander, Bishop of Hierapolis Euphratensis - As a necessary consequence Alexander was included in the Sentence against John, and cut off from communion with Cyril's party (Labbe, iii. Later he joined the council held by John at Tarsus, which pronounced a fresh Sentence of deposition on Cyril (Baluz
Figure - In strictness, the change of a word is a trope, and any affection of a Sentence a figure but these terms are often confounded
Deposing Power, Papal - The Sentence of deposition was only pronounced when other means proved ineffectual, often conditionally (in case there was no amendment), and for a time period as each case required
In - ...
In these and similar phrases, that is an antecedent, substitute, or pronoun relating to the subsequent part of the Sentence, or the subsequent clause
Weak - ) Wanting in point or vigor of expression; as, a weak Sentence; a weak style
Excommunication - The vitandus on account of the notorious nature of his fault is one stigmatized by name, publicly, and through judicial Sentence
Key - ) Fig: The general pitch or tone of a Sentence or utterance
Destructionists - a denomination of Christians who believe that the final punishment threatened in the Gospel to the wicked and impenitent, consists not in eternal misery, but in a total extinction of being; and that the Sentence of annihilation shall be executed with more or less previous torment, in proportion to the greater or less guilt of the criminal
Key - ) Fig: The general pitch or tone of a Sentence or utterance
Whole, Wholly, Wholesome - ...
Note: In 1 Timothy 4:15 , the Sentence freely rendered "give thyself wholly to them" is, lit
Hussites - ...
He also multiplied the number of his enemies in the year 1408, by procuring, through his own credit, a Sentence in favour of the Bohemians, who disputed with the Germans concerning the number of suffrages which their respective nations were entitled to in all matters that were carried by election in this university. Notwithstanding this Sentence of excommunication, he proceeded to expose the Romish church with a fortitude and zeal that were almost universally applauded
Felix Iii, Bishop of Rome - The papal legates having returned to Rome, Felix convened a synod of 67 Italian bishops, in which he renewed the excommunication of Peter Mongus, and published an irrevocable Sentence of deposition and excommunication against Acacius himself. The Sentence of excommunication was served on Acacius by one of those zealous champions of Felix, the Sleepless Monks ("Acoemetae"), who fastened it to the robe of the patriarch when about to officiate in church
Acacius (7), Patriarch of Constantinople - Felix communicated the Sentence to Acacias, and at the same time wrote to Zeno, and to the church at Constantinople, charging every one, under pain of excommunication, to separate from the deposed patriarch (Epp. Acacius took no heed of the Sentence up to his death in 489, which was followed by that of Mongus in 490, and of Zeno in 491
Sanhedrin - They sent Him to Pilate and pressured Pilate into pronouncing the death Sentence (Mark 15:1-15 )
Council - The confirmation and execution of a capital Sentence rested with the Roman procurator, from whence they took Jesus before Pontius Pilate on a different charge from that of blasphemy, for which the Sanhedrin condemned Him, namely, that of treason against Caesar, the only one which Pilate would have entertained
Order - ) The placing of words and members in a Sentence in such a manner as to contribute to force and beauty or clearness of expression
Annas (2) - ‘The Lord Himself is questioned, but there is no mention of witnesses, no adjuration, no Sentence, no sign of any legal process’ (Westcott, ad loc
Mary, the Mother of Jesus - She was with Him and His disciples at the marriage feast at Cana, when He uttered another mysterious Sentence: "Woman, what have I to do with thee? mine hour is not yet come
Nonconformists - The Conventicle Act, in 1663 and 1670, forbade the attendance at conventicles; that is, at places of worship other than the establishment, where more than five adults were present beside the resident family; and that under penalties of fine and imprisonment by the Sentence of magistrates without a jury
Liberty - ...
In this Sentence, the latter word liberty denotes natural liberty
Jehu - ...
...
The son of Hanani, a prophet of Judah (1 Kings 16:1,7 ; 2 Chronicles 19:2 ; 20:34 ), who pronounced the Sentence of God against Baasha, the king of Israel
Jovinianus, Heretic - Ambrose responded warmly to Siricius, and with eight other bishops endorsed the Sentence passed by the Roman church
Crucifixion - Pass - To determine to give judgment or Sentence. To utter to pronounce as, to pass compliments to pass Sentence or judgment to pass censure on another's works
Pope - On the other side of the paper is written a Sentence at random, which the voter must well remember. When this is not the case, the cardinal appointed for the purpose, reads the outer Sentence, and the name of the cardinal under it; so that each voter, hearing his own Sentence, and the name joined with it, knows that there is no mistake
Drift - ) The tendency of an act, argument, course of conduct, or the like; object aimed at or intended; intention; hence, also, import or meaning of a Sentence or discourse; aim
Soothsaying - ]'>[2] ‘divination’), the Septuagint using οἰώνισμα; in Proverbs 16:10 the word is translated ‘a divine Sentence’ (Authorized Version and Revised Version ; marg
Esther, Book of - In fine, we have an illustration of how Godcared providentially for His earthly people, when they were under the Lo-ammi Sentence, and He was unable to own them publicly as in relationship with Himself
Zacharias - ...
"The Lord look upon it and requite it" was the martyr's dying Sentence, which Jesus refers to as about to be executed on Israel; "that upon you may come all the righteous blood shed upon the earth from the blood of Zacharias, son of Barachias, whom ye slew between the temple and the altar," i
Gennadius (10), Bishop of Constantinople - An encyclical was issued, adding anathema to the former Sentence
Domnus ii, Bishop of Antioch - Domnus's Sentence, though revoked by Flavian, bp
But - ...
More further noting an addition to supply what is wanting to elucidate, or modify the sense of the preceding part of a Sentence, or of a discourse, or to continue the discourse, or to exhibit a contrast
Rephidim - This unprovoked aggression of the Amalekites drew down upon them from the Lord the Sentence of "war from generation to generation," between them and the Israelites, and of final extermination, which was commanded go be written or registered in a book, for a memorial to Joshua and his successors, the judges and kings of Israel, and was carried into execution by Saul, 1 Samuel 15:8 , by David, 1 Samuel 30:17 , and finally accomplished by the Simeonites in Hezekiah's reign, Exodus 17:8-13 ; Deuteronomy 25:17 ; 1 Chronicles 4:43
Alexandrian Library - " The Sentence of destruction was executed with blind obedience: the volumes of paper or parchment were distributed to the four thousand baths of the city; and such was their number, that six months were barely sufficient for the consumption of this precious fuel
Praetorium - When Sentence was pronounced, Jesus was led away by the soldiers to Antonia, where they were themselves quartered, and where prisoners were ordinarily detained
Maximus, Bishop of Jerusalem - 341, at which the Sentence of the council of Tyre against Athanasius, to which he had been an assenting party, was confirmed
Praetorium - When Sentence was pronounced, Jesus was led away by the soldiers to Antonia, where they were themselves quartered, and where prisoners were ordinarily detained
Serapion, Bishop of Heraclea - Chrysostom, annoyed at his pertinacity, quitted the synod, leaving the decision to the bishops, by whom his mild Sentence was immediately confirmed
Nahum - Vividness and force, severity towards sin, fervent confidence in God, are features of all three chapters, which are further knit together by their theme, the first setting up God’s throne of judgment and announcing His Sentence on Nineveh, the others portraying the execution of that Sentence. Nahum 1:10 , Nahum 2:8 ), but the cause is probably quite as often the high specific gravity of the Sentence as an error in transcription
Stoning - ...
The method which an enraged crowd took of executing vengeance with the weapons lying readiest to their hand came to be employed afterwards as a regular and legal method of inflicting the death-sentence on a criminal. These were intended to secure (1) that the condemned person should have every opportunity of obtaining a reversal of his Sentence on the way to execution, by the production by himself or others of fresh evidence in his favour; (2) that his sufferings should be shortened as much as was possible in the circumstances. After Sentence was pronounced, the criminal, in the absence of further evidence sufficient to establish his innocence, was preceded by a herald or crier, whose function it was to announce, in terms of a prescribed formula, the name and parentage of the offender, and the nature of his offence, together with the names of the witnesses
Discipline - This Sentence might be pronounced by some person in authority, or by the community as community. Knowing the great influence of the mind over the body, one can readily understand that disease, and even death, might follow such Sentences. It was believed that Christ was actually present (Matthew 18:20) to confirm the Sentence, which was pronounced in His name (1 Corinthians 5:4, 2 Corinthians 2:10). ...
No doubt the procedure followed in the main that of the synagogue, where expulsion was of three types-simple putting forth, excommunication with a curse, and a final anathema Sentence
Cross, Crucifixion - The structure of this Sentence equates the "Christ crucified" with "Christ the power of God and the wisdom of God. In this context the cross of Christ pays the penalty for the sins of humankind and therefore serves their Sentence, freeing them from death, and pays the ransom needed to free the slaves from the power of sins and allow them to live
For - " In such Sentences, for has the sense of because, by reason that, as in Number 14 with this difference that in Number 14, the word precedes a single noun, and here it precedes a Sentence or clause but the phrase seems to be elliptical, for this cause or reason, which follows, he maketh his sun to rise, &c. In Romans 13:6 , we find the word in both its applications, "For, for this cause ye pay tribute also - " the first for referring to the Sentence following the latter to the noun cause
Trial of Jesus - Taylor Innes, sums up his inquiry in the words: ‘A process,’ begun, continued, and apparently finished in the course of one night, commencing with witnesses against the accused who were sought for by the Judges, but whose evidence was not sustained even by them; continuing by interrogations which Hebrew law does not sanction; and ending with a demand for confession which its doctors expressly forbid; all followed, twenty-four hours too soon, by a Sentence which described a claim to be the fulfiller of the hopes of Israel as blasphemy—such a process had neither the form nor the fairness of a judicial trial. It was necessary for the Jewish authorities to obtain the governor’s sanction for the execution of the death Sentence, and this involved a fresh trial of the accused. When he gave Him up to be crucified, it was against his better judgment, and in ratification of a previous Sentence pronounced by the Jewish Council. At daybreak an adjourned meeting was held, at which He was formally bound (the Sentence perhaps being ratified) and handed over to Pilate’s jurisdiction. Even the Markan tradition includes a morning examination (Mark 15:1 = Matthew 27:1, a full and formal meeting of the court), which, after the nocturnal one, would be no more than a closing deliberation or a hasty ratification of the Sentence already passed. As the ex-high priest had no power to pronounce Sentence, the tendency of tradition would naturally be towards the decisive proceedings before Caiaphas
Vote - Most probably, when he spoke of his vote, he was expressing his approval of the Sentence of condemnation pronounced against the Christians
Ananias - That this was no mere natural effect of excitement appears from the Sentence expressly pronounced by Peter on Sapphira, and immediately executed by God, whose instrument of justice Peter was
Philip the Evangelist - by an oppressive judicial Sentence; He was treated as one so mean that a fair trial was denied Him (Matthew 26:59; Mark 14:55-59)
False Witness - ; they held that the punishment should be inflicted only if the falsely accused had been punished, whereas the Pharisees demanded punishment if the Sentence had been pronounced, whether it was executed or not
Brahmins - After receiving his Sentence, he wanders about the earth for twelve months, as an aerial being or ghost; and then takes a body suited to his future condition, whether he ascend to the gods, or suffer in a new body, or be hurled into some hell
Curse, Cursing, Cursed, Accursed - It is used of (a) the Sentence pronounced, Acts 23:14 (lit
Lucius (11) - " They rejoined that Athanasius had for years been under accusation and Sentence of banishment
Officer (2) - , they are the creatures of the Jews, accompanying the chief priests for the doing of their will; or they may take orders from a captain of the Temple (Acts 5:26), or they carry into execution the Sentence of a judge (Matthew 5:25)
Patrophilus of Scythopolis - 1, he shared in the Sentence of deposition passed on Acacius and his followers (Socr
Excommunication (2) - John) object to this that no sitting of the Sanhedrin had taken place, and that the persons who cross-questioned the formerly blind man were not competent to pronounce the Sentence of excommunication. It is true, no doubt, that excommunication properly denotes a formal Sentence passed by the officials of the congregation (Schürer, HJP
With regard to the grounds on which, in our Lord’s time, Sentence of excommunication was passed, the Talmud speaks of twenty-four offences as being thus punishable—a round number which is not to be taken too literally (Jewish Encyc
Life And Death - Paul, death has a punitive significance as the judicial Sentence pronounced by God upon sin. More than this, the death of the body is treated as ‘the point of the punitive Sentence, about which all the other elements in that Sentence are grouped’ (H. ...
But, while physical death is the point of the punitive Sentence, the Sentence of death stretches far beyond it
Joannes, Bishop of Antioch - Mary the Virgin, and in one day Nestorius was tried, condemned, Sentenced, deposed, and excommunicated. 663), the small synod—the "conciliabulum" their enemies tauntingly called it—of 43 bishops, passed a Sentence of deposition on Cyril and Memnon, bp. The Sentences of excommunication and deposition were posted up in the city. ) to explain the tardiness of John's arrival and to justify the Sentence pronounced on Cyril, Memnon, and the other bishops. , John summoned a very numerously attended council of bishops, which pronounced a fresh Sentence against Cyril and wrote to Theodosius, calling upon him to take measures for the general condemnation of the doctrines of Cyril, as contrary to the Nicene faith which they were resolved to maintain to the death (Socr. Cyril then required acceptance of the deposition of Nestorius, recognition of Maximian, and acquiescence in the Sentence passed by him on the four metropolitans deposed as Nestorians; terms acceded to by Paul. All reproaches were silenced, and as John did not insist on his accepting Sentence against Nestorius, he embraced concordat, and returned to communion with John and Cyril (ib
Hegesippus, Father of Church History - But these words seem simply to mean that the games had been instituted in his own time, thus illustrating the μέχρι νῦν of the preceding Sentence. We may be permitted to doubt, however, whether the Sentence thus referred to was carried out, for not only was it unlawful for the Sanhedrin to punish by death without consent of the Roman authorities, but Josephus informs us immediately after that the charge of the citizens against Ananus was, that it was not lawful for him to assemble a Sanhedrin without the procurator's assent, nothing being said of the stoning to death
Dioscorus (1), Patriarch of Alexandria - Presently came a Sentence in which Basil of Seleucia had denounced the denial of two natures after the incarnation as equivalent to the assertion of a commixture and a fusion. Dioscorus called in some secretaries, who brought forward a draft Sentence of deposition against Flavian and Eusebius, on the ground that the Ephesian council had enacted severe penalties against any who should frame or propose any other creed than the Nicene. He peremptorily commanded the bishops to sign the Sentence, and with a fierce gesture of the hand exclaimed, "He that does not choose to sign must reckon with me . 68) who accompanied Barsumas, until they put their names to a blank paper on which the Sentence was to be written (ib. 976, 1041), was a provisional Sentence, to be further considered by the council. It was received with applause, "A just Sentence! Christ has deposed Dioscorus! God has vindicated the martyrs!" The magistrates desired that each bishop should give in a carefully framed statement of belief conformable to the Nicene "exposition," to that of the 150 Fathers (of Constantinople, in 381), to the canonical epistles and expositions of the Fathers, Gregory, Basil, Athanasius, Hilary, Ambrose, and Cyril's two canonical epistles published and confirmed in the first Ephesian council, adding that Leo had written a letter to Flavian against Eutyches. " The Roman delegates proposed a Sentence, to this effect: "Dioscorus has received Eutyches, though duly condemned by Flavian, into communion
Jonah - The Book of Jonah is unique among the Minor Prophets in consisting of a short story about a prophet and in confining his message to a Sentence (3:4)
Declare, Declaration - In John 1:18 , in the Sentence "He hath declared Him," the other meaning of the verb is in view, to unfold in teaching, "to declare" by making known
Kadesh Barnea - At the first encampment Israel stayed probably for months; they waited for the spies 40 days (Numbers 13:25); Moses and the tabernacle remained (Numbers 14:44), while the people vainly tried to reverse God's Sentence and to occupy Canaan (Deuteronomy 1:34-46): "ye abode in Kadesh many days" (a long indefinite time)
Hezekiah - The laconic Sentence: ‘Hezekiah sent to the king of Assyria at Lachish, saying: I have offended; that which thou puttest on me will I bear’ ( 2 Kings 18:14 ) shows that abject submission was made
ti'Tus - From the form of the whole Sentence, it seems probable that this disciple had been with St
Sodom - 216) says that the author ‘appends a Sentence which reminds us of 161845181351 Matthew 10:15
Flavianus (16), Bishop of Antioch - This exasperated Anastasius, who readily acceded to the request of Xenaias and Soterichus that a council should be convened, ostensibly for the more precise declaration of the faith on the points at issue, but really to depose Flavian and Elias of Jerusalem; but it was broken up by the emperor's mandate, to the extreme vexation of Soterichus and Xenaias, without pronouncing any Sentence (Labbe, Concil
Caesarius, Bishop of Chrysostom - Maffei found a Greek fragment also at Florence, professing to be from Chrysostom, the first Sentence of which is identical with one in this letter, but proceeding to illustrate its doctrine by two similes not found in the Latin
Lucian - In the end the scoffer brings himself to derision, because he ventures to pass Sentence on the phenomena of a world of which he has not the slightest conception, and which to his eyes, buried as they are in the films of the earth, is entirely closed
Lord's Supper - Voluntary absence was considered as a culpable neglect; and exclusion from it, by the Sentence of the church, as a severe punishment
Sabellians - Its growth, however, was soon checked by the opposition made to it by Dionysius, bishop of Alexandria, and the Sentence of condemnation pronounced upon its author by Pope Dionysius, in a council held at Rome, A
Justice - The Sentence of the judge was instantly executed; and in certain cases the witnesses cast the first stone, Deuteronomy 17:5,7 25:2 Joshua 7:24 1 Samuel 22:18 1 Kings 2:24 Proverbs 16:14
Order - In rhetoric, the placing of words and members in a Sentence in such a manner as to contribute to force and beauty of expression, or to the clear illustration of the subject
Valerianus, Emperor - His Sentence was simple banishment, but a great number of African bishops, priests, deacons, and some of the laity, were sent to the mines and endured great hardships (Cypr
Trial-at-Law - Disputed cases were brought before the headman or leader of the people, who, in his combined capacity of priest and judge, submitted them to God (for decision by oracle, oath, or ordeal), and in His name gave authoritative Sentence (cf. ...
Judgment was pronounced orally in the presence of both parties, and immediate effect was given to the Sentence. Even after Sentence of death was finally passed, the court remained sitting, to receive any evidence that might yet be brought in the criminal’s favour; and he would be recalled, at a given signal, from the very place of execution (v. Appeal to the people against the death Sentence (provocatio ad populum) was allowed as a right from the first year of the Republic; thus criminal cases came more and more to be tried directly before the comitia populi. The case against the accused was formally presented by the magistrate; defence was made in person, or by friends of the accused (the assistance of advocates being permitted in the later period of the Republic); witnesses were heard and examined as in civil suits; the comitia then voted as in the regular legislative proceedings of the assembly, and Sentence was pronounced by the magistrate in terms of the vote. A verdict of ‘not proven’ (non liquet) resulted in a re-hearing of the case; but no appeal was allowed against a clear verdict (except on technical points), though Sentence might be reversed through a subsequent decision of quaestio or people (in integrum restitutio)
Justice - He was not only the final authority to whom the members of a family appealed when questions of right and wrong had to be decided, and to whose Sentence they had to submit, but he also had the power of pronouncing even the death penalty (see Genesis 38:24 ). It is a more developed form of tribal justice that we read of in Deuteronomy 21:18-21 ; here the father of a rebellious son, finding his authority set at nought, appeals to the ‘elders of the city’; in the case of being found guilty the death-sentence is pronounced against the son, and the Sentence is carried out by representatives of the community
Eusebius, Bishop of Dorylaeum - The crucial question he put to Eutyches was: "My lord archimandrite, do you confess two natures after the Incarnation, and do you say that Christ is consubstantial with us according to the flesh or not?" To the first part Eutyches would not assent; he was condemned by all the bishops, and Sentence of deposition was passed. Sentence of deposition was pronounced against Flavian and Eusebius, and they were imprisoned (Liberat
Premeditation - The more often we read and weigh it, Sentence by Sentence, word by word, the more wonderfully true do we find it as a summary of our Lord’s mission
Funeral, Rites - If any one stepped forth, accused them, and proved that the deceased had led an evil life, the judges pronounced Sentence, and the body was precluded from burial
Fall - ) A sinking of tone; cadence; as, the fall of the voice at the close of a Sentence
Eternal Sin - ’ The absoluteness of the Sentence is already declared in the words ‘hath never forgiveness;’ it is the ultimate ground of this judgment which is further declared
Genesis, Book of - ) The theory of Moses having copied from various documents, is carried all through the Pentateuch, and with many it has issued in the very sad result of undermining the inspiration of scripture, and attributing to the Lord, when He speaks of Moses having written the law, the use of the common tradition though it was not true!...
Sin soon came in, and man, after hiding himself from God, was under Sentence of death, and was driven out of Eden lest he should eat of the tree of life and live for ever in his sin
Famine - " What an awful Sentence is this! And by as much as the soul is infinitely more important in value than the body, by so much must be the famine of living bread here threatened
Alexandrians - ...
Grammatically the Sentence is not in good form, and admits of a variety of interpretations
Excommunication - In this latter case, however, the Sentence seldom went farther than the interdiction of correspondence with these churches, or of spiritual communication between their respective pastors. It was not, however, till churchmen began to unite temporal with spiritual power, that any penal effects of a civil kind became consequent on their Sentences of excommunication; and that this ghostly artillery was not less frequently employed for the purposes of lawless ambition and ecclesiastical domination, than for the just punishment of impenitent delinquents, and the general edification of the faithful
Jonah - When in the depths he cried to Jehovah, "out of the belly of Sheol:" as the remnant of Israel will plead when they feel that the Sentence of death is passed upon them
Will, Would - , "God's will;" the different pronoun refers back to the subject of the Sentence, viz
Lord's Supper (ii) - ’ The word ‘this’ is the subject of the Sentence. ’ In the Aramaic Sentence which our Lord spoke, the predication was probably expressed simply by the juxtaposition of the subject and the predicate without any copula. Either the Greek copula, as used in the record which we possess, or the juxtaposition in the Aramaic Sentence which it probably represents, denotes that the subject (‘this,’ i. The interpretation of the Sentence then depends on the sense in which the word ‘body’ is to be understood. ’ The interpretation of these Sentences turns on three words: (i. ) The Sentence ‘This cup is the new covenant in my blood,’ while recalling the phraseology and promise of Jeremiah 31:31-34, inevitably suggests a comparison with Exodus 24:1-11. In the Sentences ‘This cup is the new covenant in my blood: this do, as oft as ye drink it, as my memorial,’ then, our Lord associated with the command for the observance of the rite which He instituted, indications that by means of it Christians would have access to His high-priestly work on the cross and in heaven, and would possess a memorial before God and a memento to themselves
Guilt (2) - The unquenchable fire is not merely the automatic result of sin bringing forth death, but punishment inflicted by judicial Sentence (Mark 9:43; Mark 9:48, Matthew 25:41). Death is not so much its consequence as its punishment or wages (Romans 5:12, Romans 6:23), not following automatically, but inflicted by the Sentence of an offended God (Romans 1:18, Ephesians 5:6, Colossians 3:6). Its effect in the broadest view is a reversal of the Sentence of condemnation (Romans 8:1) and reconciliation with God (Romans 5:10, 2 Corinthians 5:18-20). And guilt is implied in the remarkable Sentence ‘all have sinned,’ which interprets the statement that ‘through one man sin entered
Scribes - ...
Translated Isaiah 53:8, "He was taken away by oppression and by a judicial Sentence," i. by an oppressive Sentence; Acts 8:33, "in His humiliation His judgment was taken away," i
Euphemius, Patriarch of Constantinople - It seems also that Euphemius spoke of those who had been baptized and ordained by Acacius since the Sentence pronounced against him at Rome, and pointed out how embarrassing it would be if the memory of Acacius must be condemned (Ceillier, x. Elias, metropolitan of Jerusalem, himself afterwards expelled from his see by Anastasius, stood stoutly by Euphemius at the time of his exile, declaring against the legality of his Sentence (Cyrillus, Vita S
Ignatius, Bishop of Antioch - One Sentence from Smyr . 598) quotes, without naming Ignatius, the familiar Sentence from ad Eph. to be conceivably successful in such a movement) for the remission of a Sentence already delivered. 200) that prayer to God for his martyrdom, or abstinence from prayer against it, is what he asks of the Romans seems quite inadmissible, and we could not conceive him so assured of the approach of death if the Sentence had not been already pronounced. The right of appeal to the emperor was recognized, and could be made without the consent of the criminal, but not if the Sentence had proceeded from the emperor himself. He speaks of the death of Ignatius, knowing that the Sentence in Antioch made it certain; probably knowing also the date of the games at which he was to die
Coelestinus, Commonly Called Celestine, b.p. of Rome - " It will be natural to consider next Celestine's proceedings in regard to Ireland, which, says Prosper, in the same Sentence, he "made Christian. The deputies on the next day heard the "acts" of the first session read and then affirmed the Sentence passed on Nestorius in that session taking care to dwell on the dignity of the see of St. 20) giving a narrative of events and saying that they had read and affirmed the Sentences formerly pronounced by him against the Pelagian heretics. " The consecrators of Maximian appeared to him to have passed a too indiscriminating Sentence against all Nestorianizing bishops, and Celestine wished to moderate their zeal
Reprobate - Our Lord similarly distinguishes between the Sentence which no will pass in the Judgment on those on His right hand and that on those on His left
Adonijah - Such a desire was naturally interpreted by Solomon as an intention of seeking the kingdom ( 1 Kings 2:22 ), and self-preservation compelled him to decree Adonijah’s death, a Sentence which was carried out by Benaiah ( 1 Kings 2:25 )
Helladius, Bishop of Tarsus - 164), but the latter convoked the bishops of his province, whose synodical letters to Theodosius declared their complete acceptance of all required of them: admission of the decrees of the council of Ephesus, communion with Cyril, the ratification of Nestorius's Sentence of deposition, and the anathematization of him and his adherents ( ib
Acacius, Bishop of Caesarea - They refused to submit to the Sentence, and withdrew to Philippopolis, where they held a council of their own, deposing their deposers, including Pope Julius and Hosius of Cordova (Theod
Mercy - In like manner, when a magistrate, through excessive clemency, suffers a criminal who is a pest to society to escape unpunished, or so mitigates the Sentence of the law as to put it into his power to do still greater hurt to others, he violates not only the laws of justice, but of mercy too
Form - ’ It is the emphatic word in the Sentence, and the meaning is best brought out by the translation, ‘Hold as a pattern of healthy teaching, in faith and love, what you heard from me
Philadelphia - The Jews of Philadelphia, enraged apparently at the conversion, which they regarded as the perversion, of some of their number, displayed a more than ordinary malignity in their efforts to crush the infant Church, making free use of their most formidable weapon, the hçrem or Sentence of excommunication, by which they thought to shut not only the door of the synagogue but the gate of the Kingdom of Heaven against the apostates
Sin (2) - Guilt) as the due Sentence of God upon those who reject His law. It is always the Sentence, punishment, or wages (Romans 6:23; see art. Sins, therefore, are personal transgressions against God, which, if unremitted, involve judgment (James 5:12), a personal condemnation and Sentence on the part of the Judge (James 4:12, James 5:9). This Sentence, with its coextensive subject and predicate, is all but a definition
Psalms, Book of - These holy experiences are to be preserved and cherished; but who has not felt the difficulty of calling on God to destroy his enemies? What Christian can take up as his own language such a Sentence as "Happy shall he be that taketh and dasheth thy little ones against the stones. And how can such a Sentence be spiritualised? But such appeals are intelligible in regard to a future day, when, apostasy being universal and opposition to God open and avowed, the destruction of His enemies is the only way of deliverance for His people
Blasphemy (2) - The comprehensive Sentence must include blasphemy against God, although that is not expressly mentioned. Mark’s emphatic Sentence, ‘All their sins … and their blasphemies wherewith soever they shall blaspheme (ὅσα ἂν βλασφημήσωσιν)
Amen - In the mouth of Benaiah (1 Kings 1:36) and Jeremiah (Jeremiah 28:6) it appears as first word in the Sentence, as a strong form of assent to a previous statement. Hogg notes that in English, as in Syriac, it has come to mean ‘consent,’ and has been enabled thus to acquire the sense of ‘the very last,’ even though it commenced its career as first word in the Sentence
Eusebius (60), Bishop of Nicomedia - In 335, the partisan council of Tyre passed a Sentence of deposition upon Athanasius, who had fled to Constantinople to appeal to the emperor, who summoned the whole synod of Tyre before him. Eusebius and a few of his party, Theognis, Patrophilus, Valens, and Ursacius, obeyed the summons, and confronted Athanasius; but abandoning the disproved charges upon which the Sentence of deposition rested, they met him with new accusations likely to damage him in the view of the emperor. "But all history protests against the severity of this Sentence" (de Broglie). of Rome, to give definite Sentence as to Athanasius, but that before the Sentence of Julius reached him, "immediately after the council broke up, breath went out of his body, and so he died," a
Pass - ) To cause to pass the lips; to utter; to pronounce; hence, to promise; to pledge; as, to pass Sentence
Irenaeus, Bishop of Tyre - 435, pronounced the same Sentence against Irenaeus and a presbyter named Photius, as propagators of his impiety
Proverbs - The Gymnosophists of India delivered their philosophy in brief enigmatical Sentences; a practice adopted and carried to a great extent by the ancient Egyptians. The eloquence of Arabia was mostly exhibited in detached and unconnected Sentences, which, like so many loose gems, attracted attention by the fulness of the periods, the elegance of the phraseology, and the acuteness of proverbial sayings. Nor do the Asiatics at present differ, in this respect, from their ancestors, as numerous amthal, or moral Sentences, are in circulation throughout the regions of the east, some of which have been published by Hottinger, Erpenius, the younger Schultens, and others who have distinguished themselves by the pursuit of oriental learning. Had no specimens remained of Hellenic proverbs, we might have concluded this to have been the case; for the Greeks borrowed the rudiments, if not the principal part, of their knowledge from those whom they arrogantly termed barbarians; and it is only through the medium of compendious maxims and brief Sentences that traditionary knowledge can be preserved. ...
Proverbs, in the Hebrew language, are called meshalim, which is derived from a verb signifying both "to rule," "to have dominion," and "to compare" "to liken," "to assimilate: " hence the term denotes the highly figurative and poetical style in general, and likewise those compendious and authoritative Sentences in particular which are commonly denominated proverbs. This term, which our translators have adopted after the Vulgate, denotes, according to our great lexicographer, "a short Sentence frequently repeated by the people, a saw, an adage;" and no other word can, perhaps, be substituted more accurately expressing the force of the Hebrew; or, if there could, it has been so long familiarized by constant use, that a change is totally inadmissible
Think - , the Sentence is "that ye might learn the (i
Justification (2) - If this is on the side of the good, the Divine Sentence of justification follows, which consists in the declaration that the man is righteous. So also in Romans 5:16, if δικαίωμα be rightly translated ‘sentence of justification’ (so Sanday-Headlam, l. Paul here represents this Sentence as falling once for all at the death of Christ. But the Divine Sentence of justification takes account of faith, which is a consideration beyond the purview of the Law: ‘The law is not of faith’ (ib
Mystery - ) as a fulfilment of Isaiah 6:9 conceived as a Sentence of judicial blindness. Manifestly an interpretation of parabolic utterance which supposes it adopted in order to fulfil the prophetic Sentence of judicial blindness on Israel cannot be attributed to Jesus, since the end sought in the parables themselves is the reverse of intentional obscurity
Greek Language - These inflections identify the uses and functions of the words in a Sentence
Energy - In Ephesians 1:19 we find in one Sentence four terms expressive of power—ἐνέργεια, κράτος, ἰσχύς, and δύναμις
Stand - With this same preposition this verb can be used judicially of (1) the act of being in court, or standing before a judge (1 Kings 3:16), and (2) the position (whether literal or figurative) assumed by a judge when pronouncing the Sentence ( Eustathius (3), Bishop of Berrhoea - A count was dispatched to quell the sedition and to put the Sentence of the council into execution
Oath - " The energy of this Sentence resides in the particle so: So, that is, hac lege, upon condition of my speaking the truth, or performing this promise, and not otherwise, may God help me! The juror, while he hears or repeats the words of the oath, holds his right hand upon a Bible, or other book containing the Gospels, and at the conclusion kisses the book
Love - While the former introduces a declaration of the mode in which God's love has been manifested (1 John 4:9,10 ), the second introduces a statement of the identification of believers with God in character, and the issue at the Judgment Seat hereafter (1 John 4:17 ), an identification represented ideally in the Sentence "as He is, so are we in this world
Now - " (4) In 1 Timothy 1:4 , the RV "so do I now" (AV, "so do") is added to complete the Sentence
Synagogue - On such occasions, the Sentence given against the offender was sometimes, after the manner of prompt punishment still prevalent in the East, carried into effect in the place where the council was assembled
Poverty - Deuteronomy 10:17-19 ; Deuteronomy 14:28-29 ; Deuteronomy 14:15 ; Deuteronomy 23:19-20 ; Deuteronomy 24:10-21 ; 1618451813_71 ), and in one famous Sentence predicts its permanence (‘the poor shall never cease out of the land,’ Deuteronomy 15:11 )
Proterius, Saint, Patriarch of Alexandria - Four or five bishops and a few monks appear to have actively supported them, and to have been included in their condemnation and in the imperial Sentence of exile which followed ( Ep
Punishment - In carrying out the Sentence of exclusion, the name and authority of Christ, as King and Head of the Church, were solemnly invoked
Eustathius, Bishop of Sebaste - Constantius confirmed the Sentence, exiled the bishops, and gave their sees to others. 365, under the presidency of Eleusius, and repudiated the Acacian council of Constantinople (360) and the creed of Ariminum, renewed the confession of Antioch ( In Encaeniis ), and pronounced Sentence of deposition on Eudoxius and Acacius (Socr. These proceedings irritated Valens, who required them to hold communion with Eudoxius, and, on their refusal, Sentenced them to fine and banishment, giving their sees to others
Give - To render to pronounce as, to give Sentence or judgment to give the word of command
Sychar - ’ Jerome simply translates this, adding in place of the last Sentence, ‘ubi nunc ecclesia fabricata est
Nehemiah - One characteristic Sentence vividly illustrates this relentless zeal: ‘And one of the sons of Joiada, the son of Eliashib the high priest, was son-in-law to San-ballat the Horonite: therefore I chased him from me’ ( Nehemiah 13:28 )
Oath - ' ...
The energy of the Sentence resides in the particle so; so, that is, hac lege, upon condition of my speaking the truth, or performing this promise, and not otherwise, may God help me
Hell - The "spirits in prison" (1 Peter 3:19) mean the ungodly antediluvians shut up in this earth, one vast prison, and under Sentence of death and awaiting execution (Isaiah 24:22); not the prison of Ηades
Water (2) - It is possible to punctuate the Sentence so that it reads ‘a cup of cold water only’ or ‘only in the name of a disciple
Smyrna - When he was Sentenced to death ‘the whole multitude both of the heathen and Jews, who dwelt in Smyrna, cried out with uncontrollable fury and in a loud voice,’ and the Sentence ‘was carried into effect with greater speed than it was spoken, the multitudes immediately gathering together wood and faggots out of the shops and baths, the Jews especially, according to custom, eagerly assisting them in it’ (προθύμως, ὡς ἤθος αὐτοῖς)
Break - A line in writing or printing, noting a suspension of the sense, or a stop in the Sentence
Desert, Wilderness - ) supposes that the reference is to Old Gaza, past which the road ran; but the more likely explanation is that the Sentence is a later marginal gloss inserted after Gaza had passed away, and that it at length crept into the text (cf
Synagogue - After reading a portion which set forth His own attitude among them (stopping in the middle of a Sentence), He sat down and spake "gracious words" to them
Pilate - He is represented, both by Philo and Josephus, as a man of an impetuous and obstinate temper, and, as a judge, one who used to sell justice, and, for money, to pronounce any Sentence that was desired
Goel - It would seem that if no avenger of blood appeared, or if he were dilatory in the pursuit of the murderer, it became the duty of the magistrate himself to inflict the Sentence of the law; and thus we find that David deemed this to be his duty in the case of Joab, and that Solomon, in obedience to his father's dying entreaty, actually discharged it by putting that murderer to death, ...
1 Kings 2:5 ; 1 Kings 6:28-34
Power of the Keys - In ecclesiastical history the phrase is associated primarily with the so-called ‘Privilege of Peter,’ upon which the dogma of papal supremacy has been built, but also with the delegated authority of an official priesthood to pronounce Sentence of the absolution or the retention of sins
Cast - ...
A — 2: ῥίπτω (Strong's #4496 — Verb — rhipto — hrip'-to ) denotes "to throw with a sudden motion, to jerk, cast forth;" "cast down," Matthew 15:30 ; 27:5 ; "thrown down," Luke 4:35 ; "thrown," Luke 17:2 (AV, "cast"); rhipteo in Acts 22:23 (AV, "cast off"), of the "casting" off of clothes (in the next Sentence ballo, No
Sanhedrin (2) - Except in the case of capital Sentences, its authority was absolute, and it had the power to carry its decisions into effect. An effective Sentence of death could be pronounced only by the procurator’s court. ’ In the case of one offence, that of profanation of the sanctuary, even Roman citizens might be tried and condemned by the Sanhedrin, subject, of course, to the procurator’s revision of the capital Sentence. —The Sanhedrin could sit on any day except the Sabbath and holy days; and as Sentence of death could be pronounced (according to the Mishna) only on the day after a trial on a capital charge, such charges were not heard on the day preceding a Sabbath or holy day
Destroy, Destruction - When golden calf worship broke the covenant, Israel fell under a Sentence of destruction (Exodus 32:10 ). Israel, like the rebellious son in Deuteronomy 21:18-21 , received the death Sentence
Numbers, the Book of - For a long period ("many days") they stayed still here, after failure, in hope God would yet remit the Sentence (Deuteronomy 1:45-46). ...
The people mustering all together exhausted the natural water supply; the smiting of the rock, and the Sentence on Moses and Aaron followed (Numbers 20:2 ff; Numbers 9:6-14; Numbers 20:13); from Kadesh Israel sent the message to Edom (Numbers 20:14, etc
Hilarius Arelatensis, Saint, Bishop of Arles - named Chelidonius, the validity of whose position was assailed on the two grounds that he had married a widow while yet a layman, and that he had previously, as a lay magistrate, pronounced Sentences of capital punishment. Hilary held a council at Vienne in 444, and we learn from his biographer and from the testimony of Leo that by its Sentence Chelidonius was deposed from the episcopate and appealed to Rome in person. Not content with the reversal of Hilary's Sentence, Leo proceeded to deprive the bp
the Angel of the Church in Smyrna - " You possess Polycarp's whole history in a nutshell in that single Sentence of John Bunyan about him. And if you but add that one Sentence to this Epistle you will have a full-length and a perfect portrait of the angel of the Church of Smyrna
John, the Gospel According to - The language is pure Greek, but the thought is Hebraic, especially the mode of connecting Sentences by conjunctions, "and," "but," "then," etc. The periodic Sentences of the logical Paul, and John's simplicity of style, clothing the profoundest thoughts, answer to their respective characters. Peculiar to John are "verily, verily" (Amen, Amen) beginning a Sentence (others use it at the end of a Sentence, Jesus alone at the beginning), John 1:51; "little children" (John 13:33), as in 1 John; "in the name" (John 5:43), i
Hebrew - The usual word order of a Sentence is verb, subject, modifiers, direct object
Libertines - , has traced the history of this emendation in an interesting manner from Beza (1559) to Blass (1898) From Beza’s Annotationes he quotes the following Sentence, in which the main difficulty of the text is well stated: ‘Neque enim video qua ratione Lucas istos [3] appellet ex conditione, caeteros vero ex gente ac patria
Monotheism - In the Last Judgment, again, all nations are gathered before the throne, and all receive Sentence
Earth, Land - However, the Sentence structure stresses the earth more than the heavens
Restore, Renew - Paul finishes the Sentence of 3:5 in 3:7 with the crescendo of justification
Dereliction - ] ‘My God, my God, why hast thou forsaken me?’ It was a Sentence from that psalm which, says Tertullian,† Proverbs, Book of - " Others are synthetical, the second Sentence enforcing the first, as "The Lord hath made all things for himself, yea, even the wicked for the day of evil
Habakkuk - Then follows the famous Sentence, ‘Behold, his soul is puffed up, it is not upright in him: but the just shall live in his faithfulness
Man - All will be tried in the judgment-day, and Sentence pronounced accordingly
Forgiveness - Paul takes up the suggestion implied in the word ἄφεσις, ‘a cancelled debt,’ already familiar to Pharisaic thought, and develops it into his doctrine of justification: there is a debt-all men owe it-caused by the nonperformance of the necessary works; judgment must therefore be given against us; but with the Judge who would pronounce the Sentence there is also grace
Firstborn - "Then follows the Sentence of degradation,"Thou shalt not excel;" that is, thou shalt not retain the right of heirship
Feasts - The rigorous master on the morning of the Jubilee, whose tyranny then expired, understood by it his Sentence
Columba (1) Columcille - Columba's participation in this quarrel, a synod was assembled at Teltown in Meath to excommunicate him for his share in shedding Christian blood, and if the Sentence of excommunication was not actually pronounced, it was owing to the exertions of St
Bear - " It is used with the meaning (a) "to take up," as in picking up anything, stones, John 10:31 ; (b) "to carry" something, Matthew 3:11 ; Mark 14:13 ; Luke 7:14 ; 22:10 ; Acts 3:2 ; 21:35 ; Revelation 17:7 ; "to carry" on one's person, Luke 10:4 ; Galatians 6:17 ; in one's body, Luke 11:27 ; "to bear" a name in testimony, Acts 9:15 ; metaphorically, of a root "bearing" branches, Romans 11:18 ; (c) "to bear" a burden, whether physically, as of the cross, John 19:17 , or metaphorically in respect of sufferings endured in the cause of Christ, Luke 14:27 ; Revelation 2:3 ; it is said of physical endurance, Matthew 20:12 ; of sufferings "borne" on behalf of others, Matthew 8:17 ; Romans 15:1 ; Galatians 6:2 ; of spiritual truths not able to be "borne," John 16:12 ; of the refusal to endure evil men, Revelation 2:2 ; of religious regulations imposed on others, Acts 15:10 ; of the burden of the Sentence of God to be executed in due time, Galatians 5:10 ; of the effect at the judgment seat of Christ, to be "borne" by the believer for failure in the matter of discharging the obligations of discipleship, Galatians 6:5 ; (d) to "bear" by way of carrying off, John 12:6 ; 20:15
Bear - " It is used with the meaning (a) "to take up," as in picking up anything, stones, John 10:31 ; (b) "to carry" something, Matthew 3:11 ; Mark 14:13 ; Luke 7:14 ; 22:10 ; Acts 3:2 ; 21:35 ; Revelation 17:7 ; "to carry" on one's person, Luke 10:4 ; Galatians 6:17 ; in one's body, Luke 11:27 ; "to bear" a name in testimony, Acts 9:15 ; metaphorically, of a root "bearing" branches, Romans 11:18 ; (c) "to bear" a burden, whether physically, as of the cross, John 19:17 , or metaphorically in respect of sufferings endured in the cause of Christ, Luke 14:27 ; Revelation 2:3 ; it is said of physical endurance, Matthew 20:12 ; of sufferings "borne" on behalf of others, Matthew 8:17 ; Romans 15:1 ; Galatians 6:2 ; of spiritual truths not able to be "borne," John 16:12 ; of the refusal to endure evil men, Revelation 2:2 ; of religious regulations imposed on others, Acts 15:10 ; of the burden of the Sentence of God to be executed in due time, Galatians 5:10 ; of the effect at the judgment seat of Christ, to be "borne" by the believer for failure in the matter of discharging the obligations of discipleship, Galatians 6:5 ; (d) to "bear" by way of carrying off, John 12:6 ; 20:15
Elder - Likewise in Titus 1:5 he tells Titus to appoint elders (presbuteroi), and then in the same Sentence (v
Metaphor - Again, ‘in metaphor a word in the Sentence to be expressed is replaced by a word denoting an object in some respect similar; frequently it is an abstract word which is replaced by a concrete’ (L. Hence his metaphors become changed almost in the same Sentence, while the thought is being developed. ’ 1 Timothy 6:19 : ‘laying up in store for themselves a good foundation against the time to come, that they may lay hold on the life which is life indeed’ (here the metaphor is changed in the same Sentence from ‘building’ to ‘grasping’)
Eutyches And Eutychianism - Long live the emperor!" The Sentence was pronounced: "Eutyches, formerly priest and archimandrite, hath proved himself affected by the heresy of Valentinus and Apollinaris, and hath refused—in spite of our admonition—to accept the true faith. " Excommunication was pronounced upon all who should consort with and abet him, and the Sentence was signed by 32 (? 28) bishops, and 23 archimandrites. Eutyches himself wrote to the emperor and to many of the bishops, and placarded notices about Constantinople, protesting against his Sentence and justifying his teaching. No such falsification was proved, and the commission had no choice but to confirm the Sentence pronounced by the synod; but an agitation was thereby advanced, which was productive of the greatest misery
Confession - Except a single Sentence in one of the Ignatian Epistles, (A. In his treatise against heresies, this father affirms that "the faith of the church planted throughout the whole world," consisted in the belief of "one God, the Father Almighty, Maker of heaven and earth and sea, and all that are in them; and one Christ Jesus, the Son of God, who became incarnate for our salvation; and one Holy Spirit, who foretold, through the Prophets, the dispensations and advents, and the generation by the virgin, and the passion, and the resurrection from the dead, and the ascension in the flesh into heaven, of Jesus Christ our beloved Lord, and his appearing from heaven in the glory of the Father, to unite together all things under one head, and to raise every individual of the human race; that unto Christ Jesus, our Lord and God, and Saviour and King, every knee may bow, and every tongue confess; that he may pronounce just Sentence upon all. ' This, with a like condemnatory Sentence in the conclusion of the creed, wherein a possibility of salvation is denied to him who does not cordially embrace this doctrine, is pronounced unreasonable, uncharitable, unchristian, with every other aggravating appellation that can be used. Indeed, this condemnatory Sentence in this form by human authority is plainly founded on and borrowed from that divine authority in the Gospel; and whatever distinctions and limitations are allowed in that case are equally applicable to this, and will fully justify both
Theodoretus, Bishop of Cyrrhus - On their way home from Ephesus the Orientals, Theodoret among them, held a synod at Tarsus and renewed the Sentence of deposition on Cyril in conjunction with the seven orthodox deputies to Theodosius II. The unanimous Sentence was that he should be deposed from the priesthood and deprived of even lay communion. " He entreats Leo "to decide whether he ought to submit to the recent Sentence. The leading bishops voted for his restoration, the rest signified their assent by acclamation, and the commissioners gave Sentence that by the decree of the holy council Theodoret should receive again the church of Cyrrhus (Labbe, iv
Lord's Prayer (ii) - But the view that now commends itself to most scholars is that the two members of the Sentence are to be taken as one and the same petition negatively and positively expressed. Perhaps we have striven hard against wrongdoing, but what of the things we have left undone? In Christ’s great vision of the Judgment, ‘Inasmuch as ye did it not’ is the preface to the Sentence of condemnation (Matthew 25:45). On this Jesus placed great emphasis, so great that He does for the fifth petition what He does for no other, adding at the end of the prayer (Matthew 25:14-15) a Sentence of explanation and enforcement, in which He makes it perfectly clear that if we will not forgive those who have trespassed against us, neither will our Father in heaven forgive our trespasses
Eunomius, Bishop of Cyzicus - Sentence of banishment to Mauritania was actually passed upon him, a. But on his way thither, passing through Mursa, the Arian bishop Valens, by personal application to the emperor Valens, obtained the repeal of his Sentence ( ib. He was, the same year, again Sentenced to banishment by Modestus, the prefect of the Praetorian guards, as a disturber of the public peace (ib
Woe - Sentence is first pronounced upon the Pharisees for being so punctilious about matters of a subordinate nature, which should be kept in their proper place, while they neglected those moral obligations, which, were of far higher moment, ‘judgment and the love of God’ (Luke 11:42); for putting themselves forward into the first seats in the face of the congregation, and their fondness for having reverence done to them in public (Luke 11:43); and for being a secret source of defilement to others who were not aware of the evil tendency of their principles (Luke 11:44, cf. Its omission or transposition in the MSS may, however, be due to the fact that several Sentences in succession begin with the same words (Scrivener, Introd. This, which is perhaps the saddest Sentence in the Gospels, was spoken without vindictiveness, although it undoubtedly reveals that our Lord was wounded to the quick by the treachery of Judas
Occupations And Professions in the Bible - If one were to escape, or otherwise be unable to complete his Sentence, the jailer was liable to fulfill the Sentence of the prisoner
Eternal Punishment - The use of the figures ‘weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth’ in the Sentence of exclusion clearly indicates that remorse is one element in future retribution (cf. ’ The exact award of penalty, the few and many stripes according to the measure of disobedience (Luke 12:47-48), the completed Sentence implied in ‘till thou have paid the last farthing’ (Matthew 5:26; cf
Job - To which may be added, that the style of Job, as Bishop Lowth has remarked, is materially different from the poetical style of Moses; for it is much more compact, concise, or condensed, more accurate in the poetical conformation of the Sentences; as may be observed also in the prophecies of Balaam the Mesopotamian, a foreigner, indeed, with respect to the Israelites, but not unacquainted either with their language, or with the worship of the true God. In the wonderful speech of the Deity, Job 38, 39, every line delineates his attributes, every Sentence opens a picture of some grand object in creation, characterized by its most striking features. Add to this, that its prophetic parts reflect much light on the economy of God's moral government; and every admirer of sacred antiquity, every inquirer after religious instruction, will seriously rejoice that the enraptured Sentence of Job, Job 19:23 , is realized to a more effectual and unforeseen accomplishment; that while the memorable records of antiquity have mouldered from the rock, the prophetic assurance and sentiments of Job are graven in Scriptures that no time shall alter, no changes shall efface
Elisha - Elisha could be as stern as Elijah: at Bethel he treats the mocking youth in the spirit of Sinai (2 Kings 2:23 ), and no touch of pity can be detected in the Sentence that falls on Gehazi ( 2 Kings 5:27 )
Israel - Thus the Sentence, ‘All Israel shall be saved’ (Romans 11:26), refers not to the true or spiritual Israel in the sense of an elect people, as has been held by various commentators, e
Pilate - Fixed principle alone could have saved him from pronouncing that unrighteous Sentence which brands his name forever (Psalm 82)
Apocalyptic - The first Sentence of the Book of Revelation is noteworthy in this connection: “The Revelation of Jesus Christ , which God gave to him , to shew unto his servants things which must shortly come to pass ; and he sent and signified it by his angel unto his servant John : who bare record of all things that he saw
Holiness, Holy, Holily - The Sentence may be paraphrased thus:-- 'The Lord enable you more and more to spend your lives in the interests of others, in order that He may so establish you in Christian character now, that you may be vindicated from every charge that might possibly be brought against you at the Judgement-seat of Christ;' cp
Perfection (Human) - The verb in this Sentence is a future indicative, but practically all scholars agree that it has the force of an imperative (Meyer, Holtzmann, Dods, Weiss, Votaw, etc
Philoxenus, a Monophysite Leader - Feeling ran so high and so much endangered the public peace that the synod was broken up by the emperor's command without pronouncing any Sentence (Labbe, iv
Interpretation - ...
A word’s meaning is decided by the way the writer uses it in the Sentence, paragraph or book, not by the way it developed out of other words in the long-distant past
Judgment Damnation - ...
The prophetic conception of Divine judgment can be summed up in a few Sentences, Jahweh is the World-ruler and Judge: not only Israel but all nations of the earth stand at His bar (Amos 1:2). Compared with the outlook of the great prophets, this conception of a resurrection of the dead for judgment and Sentence is something altogether new. The fate of each soul having been decided, Sentence will at once be executed. The Sentence pronounced will be final: nowhere do we find a hint of future probation
Apocalyptic Literature - He commands Gabriel to rouse the giants against each other; and, finally, he commands Michael to announce to Semjâzâ the Sentence of punishment, which is, that the fallen angels shall be kept enchained and imprisoned under the hills of the earth, waiting the last judgment, when they shall be cast into the fire (10). The Sentence upon the fallen angels is communicated to Enoch (12), and he reveals it to them; but, at their urgent request, he composes a petition on their behalf, that they might obtain forgiveness; while rehearsing this, preparatory to presenting it, he falls asleep and is informed in a dream that their request for forgiveness will not be granted, and once more makes known to the angels their impending doom (13–16). The judgment of the Son of Man over the angels in heaven, and the Sentence of kings by Him, followed by vain pleas on their part for mercy, are given next (61–64)
Ibas, Bishop of Edessa - All Edessa knew that Chaereas had come merely to ratify under the colour of judicial proceedings a Sentence of condemnation already passed. Among those who voted for it were Eustathius of Berytus and Photius of Tyre, who had previously acquitted him on the same evidence The Sentence was that he should be deposed from the episcopate and priesthood, deprived even of lay communion, and compelled to restore the money of which it was pretended he had robbed the poor
Miriam - What Aaron's thoughts were as he exercised his office on his sister, and pronounced it leprosy, and passed Sentence upon her, and hurried her out of the camp, and shut the gate upon her-what Aaron's thoughts all that week were let him tell us who has had to bear witness against, and to Sentence, and to execute judgment on some one in whose sin he himself had been a partaker
Jonah, Theology of - In other lot-casting scenes that identify a person allegedly threatening the life of the community, the judge after ascertaining what was done seeks to pass the death Sentence forthwith
Cain (1) - ...
Exile from the original seat of the human family and the scene of God's manifestations was the Sentence, a mild one, in consonance with the mild administration of the divine government before the flood
Sermon - Quoting Latin and Greek Sentences will be of little utility. That a man may preach, and do good, without knowing much of grammar, is not to be doubted; but certainly it cannot be pleasing to hear a man, who sets himself up as a teacher of others, continually violating all the rules of grammar, and rendering himself a laughing-stock to the more intelligent part of the congregation; "and yet, " says one, "I have heard persons, who could scarce utter three Sentences without a false construction, make grammatical criticisms not only on the English language, but on Latin, Greek, and Hebrew. " Care should always be taken not to use a redundancy of words, and a jingle of Sentences and syllables, as they carry more an air of pedantry than of prudence. "A noble metaphor, when it is placed to advantage, casts a kind of glory round it, and darts a lustre through a whole Sentence
Greek Church - Photius, in his turn, convened what he called an aecumenical council, in which he pronounced Sentence of excommunication and deposition against the pope and got it subscribed by twenty-one bishops and others, amounting in number to a thousand
Heathen - That the words imply personal contempt or dislike for the heathen and the publican, or pronounce a Sentence of exclusion upon them, is, accordingly, out of the question
Zedekiah - Hananiah, who broke the yoke off Jeremiah's neck, died that year according to the Lord's Sentence by Jeremiah
Cross - The words in which the Sentence was given were, "Thou shalt go to the cross
Nebuchadnezzar the Great - He ordered all his diviners and interpreters of dreams to be sent for; but none could tell him the dream or the interpretation: and, in wrath, he Sentenced them all to death, which was about to be put in execution, when Daniel was informed of it. He went immediately to the king, and desired him to respite the Sentence a little, and he would endeavour to satisfy his desire
Arians - The Sentence of the council pronounced against him and his associates was followed by another of the emperor, whereby the excommunicated persons were condemned to banishment, that they might be debarred the society of their countrymen whom the church had judged unworthy to remain in her communion
Petrus ii., Archbaptist of Alexandria - Timotheus, whom Apollinaris had sent to Rome, and Vitalis, bishop of the sect in Antioch, were included in the Sentence pronounced against their master (cf
Severus, Patriarch of Antioch - The Sentence was ratified by Justinian ( ib
Hilarius (7) Pictaviensis, Saint - A challenge from Hilary to discuss the questions at issue publicly, in presence of the emperor, on the evidence of Holy Scripture, was, as he informs us, declined; and Constantius sent his prisoner back to Gaul, without formally annulling the Sentence of banishment or allowing him perfect liberty. ...
Hilary now ventured, despite the unrepealed Sentence of banishment, to journey into N. But this is a somewhat slender foundation to build a superstructure upon; and it is singular to find Ceillier's editor, in his anxiety to damage the authority of the fragmenta, somewhat injuring the credit of the only one brief Sentence in the extensive works of Hilary which can be cited as a recognition, however indirect, of the Roman primacy (Ceillier, iv
Papias - ...
Probably the Sentence beginning ‘But Matthew,’ which the ‘Mark, indeed (μέν), …’ of the extract in Eusebius seems to imply, included a statement that Matthew wrote ‘among the Hebrews,’ i. Many scholars, indeed, point to the Sentence, ‘Touching those raised from the dead by the Christ, that they lived until Hadrian,’ following immediately on some Papian matter in an epitome (Cod. 2, as the very form of the Sentence, ‘Touching … that they lived …,’ suggests
Immorality, Sexual - This judicial Sentence, when compared with the Hebrew prescription of death (Leviticus 20:13 ), shows that in Mesopotamian society the offense was regarded as a secondary civic infraction. Homosexuality is once again condemned, and the sexual perverts Sentenced to death. The marriage of a man, a woman, and her mother is deemed wicked, and the offenders Sentenced to be burned with fire so as to expunge completely the wickedness of the act from the holy community. Sexual relations between a man and his aunt, or between a man and his brother's wife, are regarded as dishonoring the legal spouses, and are accorded the lesser Sentence of childlessness
Begetting - When John, speaking for himself, says in the Prologue (John 1:14), ‘The Word was made flesh, and dwelt among as, and we beheld his glory, the glory as of the only-begotten of the Father,’ the subject of the Sentence is He of whom he has just spoken as having been in the beginning with God, and as having been God’s agent in the work of Creation. ...
Again, in His discourse to Nicodemus, Jesus Himself alludes clearly to His pre-existence and essential Sonship when He says that God ‘gave his only-begotten Son, that whosoever believeth in him should not perish, but have everlasting life’; and in the next Sentence it is added, ‘For God sent not his Son into the world to condemn the world’ (John 3:16-17)
Devil - He cannot hurt God's elect; his freedom of range in the air and on earth is that of a chained prisoner under Sentence
Manuscripts - There were also cases where copyists deliberately changed the wording to make a Sentence mean what they thought it should mean
Voice (2) - ...
One striking feature about the revelations conveyed by the Bath Kol is that these were usually expressed not in original words, but in some verse or Sentence taken from the Hebrew OT or (in some cases) from the Apocryphal books. It is to be noticed that the Voice at the Baptism and the Transfiguration combines two Sentences of Scripture (Psalms 2:7 and Isaiah 41:1) quite in the manner of the Bath Kol spoken of in Rabbinical literature
Bible, Methods of Study - The second dimension of the text deals with the meaning of the words and Sentences. into short and simple Sentences. might be transformed into a small Sentence)
Jude, Epistle of - But there is much in favour of a two-claused Sentence beginning with either ‘have mercy’ or ‘refute
Ahab - Elijah with awful majesty denounces his Sentence, "in the place where dogs licked Naboth's blood, shall dogs lick thine" (fulfilled to the letter on Joram his offspring, 2 Kings 9, primarily also on Ahab himself, but not "in the place" where Naboth's blood was shed); while the king abjectly cowers before him with the cry, "Hast thou found me, O mine enemy?" All his male posterity were to be cut off, as Jeroboam's and Baasha's, the two previous dynasties, successively had been (See ELIJAH)
Consecrate, Consecration (2) - They are obliged to give the word ἁγιάζειν two different meanings in the same Sentence, as does the (Revised Version margin): ‘And for their sakes I consecrate myself, that they themselves also may be sanctified in truth
Fornication - Paul condenses into one Sentence the Christian attitude: ‘Flee from fornication’ (1 Corinthians 6:18)
Discipleship - In reading the words one must carefully guard against the lamentable imperfection of rendering in the Authorized Version, and borrowed thence in some of the language of the Book of Common Prayer; also against the faulty punctuation of the Sentence which is found alike in the Authorized Version and the Revised Version NT 1881, OT 1885
Evil - As regards the first point, the writer ventures to repeat a few Sentences he has written elsewhere. As regards the second point, one Sentence regarding Paul will suffice
Dositheus (1), Leader of Jewish Sect - 13) Philaster (4) and Pseudo-Tertullian and the opening Sentence of the latter which relates to the Dositheans is almost exactly reproduced by St
Church of England - The Sentence of the archbishop was condemned by the pope, whose authority Henry therefore shook off, and was declared by parliament "supreme head of the church
Faith - The Gospel, as a scheme of man's salvation, declares that he is under the law; that this law of God has been violated by all; and that every man is under Sentence of death
Paulus of Samosata, Patriarch of Antioch - The Sentence of deposition was easier to pronounce than to carry out
Versions - Next the Gospels, "so that pore Christen men may some dele know the text of the Gospel, with the comyn Sentence of olde holie doctores" (Preface). The prologue says: "a translater hath grete nede to studie well the Sentence both before and after. " The Psalms, the Scripture quotations in the homilies, the Sentences in the Communion, and occasional phrases in the liturgy (as "worthy fruits of penance"), are drawn from Cranmer's Bible
Universalism (2) - see) which confined Christianity to the circumcised); (2) the universal purpose of Christ’s death—for ‘all men’ (as against the Augustinian and Calvinistic doctrine of Christ’s death on behalf of those elected out of the mass of sinful mankind); (3) the ultimate salvation of all souls (as against the eternal suffering of the wicked; or, their destruction; or perhaps as against uncertainty—subjective uncertainty, due to our ignorance, or objective uncertainty, due to the indefiniteness of the Sentence of the Great Day; see below). Deity ‘cannot annihilate, but the Sentence of condemnation is indeterminate rather than eternal (like Sentences of committal to Elmira reformatory prison, N
Eli - And when the divine vision did begin to break its long silence, and to speak again,-for Eli to accept that vision, even when it came in the shape of a Sentence of capital punishment on himself and on his house,-well, if ever faith had her perfect work in an open mind, it was surely in castaway Eli's open mind. And even if that vision comes to condemn your whole life, and to pass Sentence on you, and on your evil house; yet, even so, better that than to live and die in the long absence and the total silence of an angry God
Sweat - These verses and the first Sentence of Luke 23:34 may be safely called the most precious among the remains of this Evangelic tradition which were rescued from oblivion by the scribes of the 2nd century
Roman Law - These included the right to vote for magistrates, the right to be elected as a magistrate, the right to contract a legal marriage, the right to hold property in the Roman community, and the right to appeal to the people, and in later times to the emperor, against the Sentences passed by magistrates or other officials of rank. Following the cognitio , the governor would then render his verdict in the form of a Sentence to a particular punishment
Ecclesiastes, the Book of - So pithgam , "sentence" (Ecclesiastes 8:11); "thought," madang ; 'illuw "though" (Ecclesiastes 6:6); bikeen , "so" (Ecclesiastes 8:10): thus, Esther approximates most to Ecclesiastes in idioms
Destructionists - Those who believe that the final punishment threatened in the Gospel to the wicked and impenitent consists not in an eternal preservation in misery and torment, but in a total extinction of being, and that the Sentence of annihilation shall be executed with more or less torment, preceding or attending the final period, in proportion to the greater or less guilt of the criminal The name assumed by this denomination, like those of many others, takes for granted the question is dispute, viz
Uniqueness - ‘No man cometh unto the Father but by me’ (John 14:6)—that is the strong declaration which the Fourth Gospel places upon His lips; and a full equivalent is supplied by the other Gospels in such Sentences as these: ‘The Son of Man came not to be ministered unto, but to minister, and to give his life a ransom for many’ (Matthew 20:28). In words which match the significance of the Pauline declaration that in His name every knee shall bow and every tongue confess His lordship (Philippians 2:10 f), He pictured the gathering of all nations before His throne of judgment, to receive from His lips the merited Sentence (Matthew 25:31 ff
Bible, Hermeneutics - Here, you must examine the form of the writer's grammar: what is signified by the grammatical constructions, the verb forms used, what is given emphasis in a Sentence, the relationships of the words to each other, etc
Lord's Prayer, the - ...
Examining the opening vertical unit of the prayer we notice its poetic arrangement in the following Sentence flow of verse 9-10 : ...
Πατερ ημων ο εν τοις ουρανοις, (Our Father who art in heaven), αγιασθητω το ονομα σου, (Let thy name be hallowed)
Stephen - Again as to Acts 7:15-16, "Jacob and our fathers were carried over into Sychem, and laid in the sepulchre that Abraham bought of Emmor," Stephen with elliptical brevity refers to six different chapters, summing up in one Sentence, which none of his hearers could misunderstand from their familiarity as to the details, the double purchase (from Ephron the Hittite by Abraham, and from Hamor of Shechem by Jacob: Genesis 23:16; Genesis 33:19), the double burial place (Machpelah's cave and the ground at Shechem), and the double burial (Jacob in Machpelah's cave: Genesis 50:13, and Joseph in the Shechem ground of Jacob, Genesis 50:25; Exodus 13:19; Joshua 24:32)
Judgment - ...
Then shall come indeed an awful day; a day to which all that have preceded it are intended to be subservient; when the Lord shall appear in the united splendour of creating, of governing, and of judicial majesty, to finish his purposes respecting man and earth, and to pronounce the final, irreversible Sentence, "It is done!" Revelation 21:6
Pilate - Jesus had been brought to him to be condemned to death, this penalty being out of the power of the Sanhedrin; and at first they expected Pilate to pass Sentence on their simple statement that he was ‘a malefactor’ ( John 18:28-32 )
Turn - Manner of arranging words in a Sentence
Philosophy - The famous Sentence in which Aristotle characterizes the teachings of Socrates (B
Psalms, Book of, - The captivity of Manasseh himself proved to be but temporary; but the Sentence which his sins had provoked upon Judah and Jerusalem still remained to be executed, and precluded the hope that God's salvation could be revealed till after such an outpouring of his judgments as the nation had never yet known
Leander (2) - All that is historically known of the origin of the famous family, which included his two brothers ISIDORE and FULGENTIUS, and their only sister FLORENTINA, is derived from the opening Sentence in Isidore's Life of Leander ( de Vir
Punishment (2) - The victim’s suffering was so intense that it frequently led to death before the capital Sentence proper could be carried into effect
Odes of Solomon - The Sentence which introduces them is προεφήτευσε per Salomonem, the subject being vis luminis. We have seen that the thread of the narrative is unmistakably one throughout the book; to suppose that a second writer changed some verses that savoured of Judaism and gave them a Christian tone, or to believe that he interpolated existing passages with Sentences altogether opposed in spirit to those he wished to modify, would imply that this second writer was a consummate artist. ’ To prove that this verse alludes to baptism, a Sentence is cited from the book entitled Exposition of Baptism by the Syrian writer Moses Bar Kéfa (9th cent. For instance, as parallels to the following Sentence of the same Ode, ‘for he that is joined to Him that is immortal, will also himself become immortal,’ a quotation from Clement and another from Ephrem are cited which run thus: ‘Being baptized, we are illuminated; illuminated, we become sons; being made sons, we are made perfect; being made perfect, we are made immortal’ (Paed. ’ These Sentences seem to allude to the Temple of Solomon, the principal place of worship for Judaism
Nestorius And Nestorianism - This Sentence of deposition was affixed to the public buildings and proclaimed by the heralds. John's party then excommunicated Cyril and Memnon, posted up their Sentence and transmitted their report to the emperor. The Sentence on Nestorius was carried out
Pelagianism And Pelagius - A Sentence of excommunication was passed upon him and his followers. He entreated them as friends to see the error into which they were drifting and not to provoke a formal Sentence of condemnation. Zosimus declined to pronounce a definitive Sentence, but deprived and excommunicated the bps
Roman Law in the nt - The Sentence would be the procurator’s, and the appeal would be from him to the Emperor (see above, 1 (c)). ), and it gave them an appeal from a death Sentence by a provincial governor (Hasting's Dictionary of the Bible (5 vols) iv
Galatians Epistle to the - All it could do was to make clear the Divine commands, and pronounce Sentence on such as failed to keep them (Galatians 3:13). From its Sentence no man escapes
Presbyterians - He may, indeed, enter his protest against their Sentence, if he think it improper, and appeal to the judgment of the presbytery; but this privilege belongs equally to every elder, as well as to every person who may believe himself aggrieved by the proceedings of the session. The presbytery treats of such matters as concern the particular churches within its limits; as the examination, admission, ordination, and censuring of ministers; the licensing of probationers, rebuking the gross or contumacious sinners, the directing the Sentence of excommunication, the deciding upon references and appeals from kirk sessions, resolving cases of conscience, explaining difficulties in doctrine or discipline; and censuring, according to the word of God, any heresy or erroneous doctrine which hath either been publicly or privately maintained within the bounds of its jurisdiction
Presbyterians - He may, indeed, enter his protest against their Sentence, if he think it improper, and appeal to the judgment of the presbytery; but this privilege belongs equally to every elder, as well as to every person who may believe himself aggrieved by the proceedings of the session. The presbytery treats of such matters as concern the particular churches within its limits; as the examination, admission, ordination, and censuring of ministers; the licensing of probationers, rebuking the gross or contumacious sinners, the directing the Sentence of excommunication, the deciding upon references and appeals from kirk sessions, resolving cases of conscience, explaining difficulties in doctrine or discipline; and censuring, according to the word of God, any heresy or erroneous doctrine which hath either been publicly or privately maintained within the bounds of its jurisdiction
Eusebius, Bishop of Samosata - The imperial Sentence ordered his instant departure to Thrace ( ib. Paul, the refusal of costly gifts, the parting of the old man from his people, and the disappearance of the venerable confessor on his long and perilous journey to the Danube, are all told in a few striking Sentences
Repentance (2) - But it is specifically shown in those sayings of His which reveal His view of the inherent sinfulness of human nature: ‘If ye being evil’ (πονηροὶ ὄντες, Matthew 7:11); ‘a corrupt tree cannot (οὐ δύναται, Matthew 7:18) bring forth good fruit’; and that terse statement of the whole situation which in one epigrammatic Sentence sums up all that St
Judaea - It was during Pilate’s rule that the word of God came to John the Baptist in the wilderness, and some years later this Roman procurator made his name for ever infamous by giving Sentence that the Christ, whom he had openly declared to be innocent of crime, should be led away to be crucified
Marks Stigmata - It is employed for the taking up of stones (John 10:31); for bearing the cross (Luke 14:27, John 19:17); for undertaking a matter with calmness and sufficient strength (John 16:12, Galatians 6:5); for bearing the Sentence of a judge (Galatians 5:10); for bearing or enduring (φέρειν is the classical word generally used) (Matthew 20:12, Acts 15:10, Romans 15:1, Galatians 6:2, Revelation 2:2 f
Guilt - ), and the Sentence pronounced against the disobedience of the enlightened is, humanly speaking at least, irreversible ( Hebrews 6:4 ff; Hebrews 10:29 ff
Arrest - ]'>[4] It was the climax of his villainy, and Jesus repulsed him with a stinging Sentence
Dominion (2) - It is He who is to pass the final Sentence upon the just and upon the unjust
Abraham - The climax is reached in John 8:58,—in a brief Sentence, which, if it did not bear so evidently the stamp of simplicity and truth, would be said to have been constructed with the most consummate skill and the finest touch of artistic feeling and insight
Philemon Epistle to - 11) there is no semblance of ancient authority; and historical reality is stamped on every Sentence of the Epistle (see Onesimus)
Abraham - The climax is reached in John 8:58,—in a brief Sentence, which, if it did not bear so evidently the stamp of simplicity and truth, would be said to have been constructed with the most consummate skill and the finest touch of artistic feeling and insight
Judaea - It was during Pilate’s rule that the word of God came to John the Baptist in the wilderness, and some years later this Roman procurator made his name for ever infamous by giving Sentence that the Christ, whom he had openly declared to be innocent of crime, should be led away to be crucified
Optatus, Bishop of Milevis - Augustine mentions him once in the same Sentence as St
James And John, the Sons of Zebedee - Baroccianus 142 (Oxford), among which is found the Sentence, Παπίας ἐν τῷ δευτέρῳ λόγῳ λέγει, ὅτι Ἰωάννης ὁ θεολόγος καὶ Ἰάκωβος ὁ ἀδελφὸς αὐτοῦ ὑπὸ Ἰουδαίων ἁνῃρέθησαν places the matter in a wholly different position. 666) suggests, against the presence of such a Sentence in Papias
Judas Iscariot (2) - ’—The meaning of the statement that ‘Judas was a thief’ (John 12:6) is quite plain, if the Revised Version NT 1881, OT 1885 correctly renders the following Sentence: ‘and having the bag, took away (ἐβάσταζεν) what was put therein. It is the substantive derived from the same root as the main verb of the Sentence (ἀπώλετο)
Last Supper - Yet, if we limit the term to the ‘first day,’ the remainder of the Sentence is inexact, the lamb being slain before the legal ‘first day’ began. It seems impossible to treat the Sentence as rigidly and historically accurate, in the terms in which the text has come to us
Mark, Gospel According to - 170? or perhaps a little later) begins in the middle of a Sentence thus: ‘… quibus tamen interfuit, et ita posuit. Seldom has one short Sentence had such an unfortunate effect in distorting a judgment on a literary work; and largely in consequence of it Mk
Atonement - Opponents of the doctrine of vicarious atonement say, "it exhibits God as less willing to forgive than His creatures are bound to be;" but man's justice, which is the faint reflex of God's, binds the judge, however lamenting the painful duty, to Sentence the criminal to death as a satisfaction to outraged law
Covenant - ...
The covenant of works is that whereby God requires perfect obedience from his creatures, in such a manner as to make no express provision for the pardon of offences, committed against the precepts of it on the repentance of such offenders, but pronounces a Sentence of death upon them, Genesis 2:1-25 : Galatians 4:24
Sayings (Unwritten) - ” ’ The last Sentence agrees in sentiment with a well-known text; but these Mohammedan traditions of Christ’s words are for the most part of no value
Conscience - These Sentences are not intended to deny that in the application of principles there is difficulty. But is law the last word? May there not be mercy and an atonement? Cannot the accusing voices be hushed? May the man who admits the Sentence of conscience be pardoned? Conscience is a John the Baptist preparing the way for the Saviour, who has a reply to the question ‘What must I do to be saved?’...
W
Paul as a Preacher - And to preach all that as I have never yet preached it: and, then, you would perhaps take my epitaph out of Luther on the Galatians, and would write this Sentence over me-"Come, and see, all ye that pass by, for here lies a right divine
Fall - Declination of sound a sinking of tone cadence as the fall of the voice at the close of a Sentence
Diognetus, Epistle to - ) after a break in the middle of a Sentence, the discourse points to martyrdoms as "signs," not of the return but "of the presence" of the Lord, as though saying, "You see, He is still with us. It exhibits the same anarthrous use of nouns, the same accumulation of clause on clause, not pursued too far; the same unexpected turns at the close of the Sentences; the same union of dignity with sweetness, the same blending of Pauline with Johannine teaching; the same persistent subordination of doctrine to life
Parousia (2) - Entrusted by the Father with supreme judicial functions (John 5:22-23), He will gather all nations before Him to receive a reward according to their works (Matthew 16:27; Matthew 25:32); the secrets of all hearts shall be unveiled (Luke 12:2); there shall be a sifting and separation of the good from the bad, the spurious from the true (Matthew 7:22-23; Matthew 13:41; Matthew 13:49; Matthew 25:32); and the Sentence of approval or of condemnation passed shall depend on the attitude and spirit towards Himself by which the life has been swayed (Matthew 25:34-46)
Elisha - " His Sentence was according to his unbelief; "thou shalt see it . There Elisha anointed Jehu, by the hand of one of the children of the prophets, to take vengeance on Ahab's guilty seed, having been witness of that monarch's wicked seizure of Naboth's vineyard and of Elijah's awful Sentence on him (2 Kings 9:26)
Aristion (Aristo) - From the Preface (προοίμιον) Eusebius cited the following Sentence to prove that Irenaeus had misunderstood Papias in taking him to refer to the Apostle John as his authority, whereas the ‘John’ in question was not the ‘disciple of the Lord,’ but a comparatively obscure ‘Elder. ’ We abridge the Sentence, but give the relevant variants: εἱ δέ που καὶ παρηκολουθηκώς τις τοῖς πρεσβυτέροις ἔλθοι, τοὺς τῶν πρεσβυτέρων ἀνέκρινον λόγους· τἰ Ἀνδρέας ἠ τί Πέτρος εἶπεν … ἤ τις ἔτερος τῶν τοῦ Κυρίου μαθητῶν, ἄτε Ἀριστίων καὶ ὁ πρεσβύτερος Ἰωάννης οἱ τοῦ Κυρίου μαθηταὶ λέγουσιν
Sin - There is a moral order in man and the world condemning and executing Sentence on sin; and, if God be personally immanent in the world, we cannot distinguish that moral order from the mind and will of God. Paul affirms, is not that of effect and cause, but of penalty and transgression (Ephesians 2:1-108), or wages and work (Romans 6:23); for he thinks not of a natural sequence, but of a deserved Sentence (Romans 2:5)
Arius, Followers of - A council was assembled at Antioch (338–339) in which the old charges were revived against Athanasius, and which confirmed his Sentence of deposition from his see. At the council held at the dedication ( encaenia ) of a church at Antioch in 341, the Sentence on Athanasius was confirmed, and after the rejection of a creed of distinctly Arian tendencies, a new creed, either composed by Lucian the Martyr or by his disciple Asterius, was brought forward as a substitute for the symbol of Nicaea
Julius (5), Bishop of Rome - They prepared canons and three creeds, designed to convince the Western church of their orthodoxy, confirmed the Sentence of the council of Tyre against Athanasius, and endeavoured to prevent his restoration by a canon with retrospective force, debarring even from a hearing any bishop or priest who should have officiated after a canonical deposition. Osius said: It has seemed good to us ( placuit ) that if any bishop has been accused, and the assembled bishops of his own region have deposed him, and if he has appealed to the bishop of the Roman church, and if the latter is willing to hear him, and considers it just that the inquiry should be renewed, let him deign to write to the bishops of a neighbouring province, that they may diligently inquire into everything, and give their Sentence according to the truth
Papias, Bishop of Hierapolis - The first Sentence of the extract had evidently followed one in which the writer had spoken of the "interpretations" which appear to have been the main subject of his treatise, and for joining his traditions with which he conceives an apology necessary. Remembering the solicitude Papias here displays to clear the Gospels from all suspicion of error, and the recognition of inspired authority implied in the title λόγια , we cannot admit the inference which has been drawn from the last Sentence of the fragment, that Papias attached little value to the Gospels as compared with the viva voce traditions he could himself attest; and we endorse Lightfoot's explanation, that it was the Gnostic apocryphal writings which Papias found useless in his attempts to illustrate the Gospel narrative accepted by the church
Death, Mortality - Murderers are to receive the Sentence of capital punishment (Genesis 9:5-6 ) because we are made in the image of God
the Unprofitable Servant - But at the same time He solemnly warns all His so-called ministers that He will irrevocably pronounce this very Sentence at the last day against some of them
Harmony of the Gospels - The same is true in word usage and Sentence structure
Micah, Theology of - ...
Micah's theology represents both aspects of the Lord's covenant with Israel: the Lord will Sentence his covenant people to exile out of the land of blessing if they fail to keep his righteous law, but he will always preserve from them a righteous remnant to whom he will give his sworn land after the exile (2:5) and through whom he will bless the nations (4:1-5). In the first two prophecies of the first cycle, Samaria (1:3-7) and Judah (1:8-16) are Sentenced to destruction and exile because of their idolatry (vv. ...
In a breathtaking turn, he shifts from these judicial Sentences reducing Jerusalem to a heap of rubble and its temple to a forested height to seven visions pertaining to Israel's "last days" (4:1,6; 5:10), a future that paradoxically reverses the present situationthe "now" of distress (4:9,11; 5:1, not translated in NIV)and at the same time brings to a fitting outcome that toward which it is striving
Majesty (2) - Was it not this majesty of a pure soul that arrested and troubled Pilate himself in the midst of his keen concern for his own selfish interests and his lofty Roman contempt for a mere Jew? And was it not this same majesty of holiness that smote upon the heart of the very centurion who carried out the Sentence of crucifixion, so that he exclaimed, ‘Certainly this was a righteous man’ (Luke 23:47)? Sometimes we see Christ’s moral majesty flashing out so overwhelmingly that it works with a kind of physical effect, as when the profane traffickers in the Temple cringe and flee before Him; or when, in the Garden, as He steps out of the shadows, saying, ‘I am he,’ His enemies go backward, and fall to the ground (John 18:5 f
Atonement - and there it should be 'reconciliation,' and the verb in the preceding Sentence is so translated: "If when we were enemies we were reconciled to God by the death of his Son, much more being reconciled, we shall be saved by his life
Versions of the Scripture, English - He completed the four Gospels first, with a commentary, saying in his preface that he did it "so that pore Cristen men may some dele know the text of the Gospel with the comyn Sentence of olde holie doctores
Devil - We are also taught that this grand adversary of God and man has a numerous band of fallen spirits under his control; and that both he and they are reserved under a Sentence of condemnation unto the judgment of the great day, Judges 1:6 ; and that "everlasting fire," or perpetual torment, "is prepared for the devil and his angels," Matthew 25:41
Jephthah - His own son, Jonathan, inadvertently ate a honey comb, not knowing of his father's oath, for which Saul Sentenced him to die. No father, merely by his own authority, could put an offending, much less an innocent, child to death, upon any account, without the Sentence of the magistrates, Deuteronomy 21:18-21 , and the consent of the people, as in Jonathan's case
Plagues of Egypt - Note that in Psalms 105:31 the ‘swarm’ and the ‘mosquitoes’ are coupled in one Sentence; and Psalms 78:45 omits the ‘mosquitoes’ altogether
Martinus, Saint, Bishop of Tours - Ambrose protested, and refused communion with the bishops responsible for this Sentence
Arius the Heresiarch - The Sentence γεννηθέντα ἐκ τοῦ Πατρός μονογενῆ was made definitely τούτεστιν ἐκ τῆς οὐσίας τοῦ Πατρός . As to Eusebius of Nicomedia, it is clear that Constantine found some reason to suspect his sincerity, as well as that of Theognis and Maris, for he soon after included them in the Sentence pronounced on Arius. Philostorgius says that Secundus and Theonas predicted that this would happen when they themselves had been Sentenced to banishment
Fall - ...
(2) Some connexion with Adam must be asserted; but of what kind? An explanation accepted by many commentators, while on grammatical grounds not rendering ἐφʼ ᾧ ‘in whom’ but ‘because,’ yet treats the Sentence as convening the equivalent meaning. But when we observe the irregularity of the structure of the very Sentence, introducing such ambiguity into St. -Although the writer holds the conviction that it is not necessary for the Christian theologian to try and save as much as he dare of the wreckage of the doctrine of the Fall, after the storm of literary and historical criticism has passed over it, a few Sentences may be added in closing this article as to the relation of modern Christian thought to the doctrine
Moses - " And immediately after this Sentence, as the earnest of its full accomplishment, all the spies, except Caleb and Joshua, were cut off, and died by the plague before the Lord, Numbers 14:11-37 ; Deuteronomy 1:34-39 . How severely Moses felt his deprivation, appears from his humble, and it should seem repeated, supplications to the Lord to reverse the Sentence: "O Lord of gods, thou hast begun to show thy servant thy greatness, and thy mighty hand; for what god is there in heaven or in earth that can do according to thy works, and according to thy might? I pray thee let me go over and see the good land beyond Jordan, even that goodly mountain Lebanon," or the whole breadth of the land
Montanus - Visitors came from far to witness the wonderful phenomena; and the condemned prophets hoped to reverse the first unfavourable verdict by the Sentence of a larger tribunal. The result was that the Roman church approved the Sentence of the Asiatic bishops, as we know independently from Tertullian
Discipline - That the Sentence is reformatory is confirmed by the fact that Paul ends the pronouncement in 1 Corinthians 5:5 with the express intent that the offender's spirit may be "saved in the day of the Lord"; similarly, 1 Timothy 1:20 notes that "Hymenaeus and Alexander were handed over to Satan to be taught not to blaspheme
Flood, the - The divine judgment involved a period of probation (Genesis 6:3 ), followed by a judicial investigation ("The Lord saw " Genesis 6:5 ; "I have determined, " Genesis 6:13 ; RSV ), the Sentence (Genesis 6:7 ), and its execution (the bringing of the flood, Genesis 7:11-24 )
Lots - ) prohibits the procuring of a Divine Sentence by drawing a lot at the sanctuary with headless arrows
Historical - Strictly, each Sentence has one meaning, and only one—the meaning its human author designed; the meaning its first readers would naturally apprehend
Jonah - It must be confessed, however, that this explanation seems somewhat forced, in view of the peculiar form of the Sentence in Luke 2:40, and there is not a little to be said against it; and it is perhaps more satisfactory to suppose that our Lord was speaking only in general terms
Boethius, Anicus Manlius Severinus - A Sentence of confiscation and death was passed upon him by the senate without a trial; he was imprisoned in the Milanese territory, and ultimately executed in one of the ways named above, probably about the 50th year of his age, a
the Slothful Servant Who Hid His Lord's Money - And at the same time he began to lay up those immense stores of reading and writing that make his every Sentence today a model of fulness, and clearness, and finish
Judas - And we have already left upon record, the awful Sentence which will be read to all such in the great day of God
Reprobation - That some of those who, as they suppose, are under this Sentence of reprobation, die in their infancy, is, probably, what most Calvinists allow; and, if their doctrine be received, cannot be denied; and it follows, therefore, that all such infants are eternally lost
Parables - ...
Additionally, Jesus told his famous (3) narrative parables that represent a specific situation and often include in the first Sentence reference to a certain person
Joannes Presbyter - What remains but that the second John had the same right to the title as Andrew, Peter, and the rest to whom it is given in the beginning of the Sentence? ...
Hence while we own the Eusebian interpretation of Papias to be a possible one, we are unable to see that it is the only possible one; and therefore while willing to receive the hypothesis of two Johns, if it will help to explain any difficulty, we do not think the evidence strong enough to establish it as an historical fact: and we frankly own that if it were not for deference to better judges, we should unite with Keim in relegating, though in a different way, this "Doppelgänger" of the apostle to the region of ghostland
Athanasius, Archbishop of Alexandria - It was argued that Athanasius had offended against all ecclesiastical principles by resuming his see in defiance of the Tyrian Sentence, and by virtue of mere secular authority. The Sentence passed against Athanasius at Tyre was affirmed; several canons were passed; and three creeds were framed, in language partly vague and general, partly all but reaching the Nicene standard (cf. The Eusebian bishops, although urged to confront their adversaries, withdrew from Sardica and established themselves as a council at Philippopolis within the Eastern empire, renewed the Sentences against Athanasius, put forth new ones against Julius, Hosius, and others, drew up an encyclic, and adopted a creed ( Apol
Basilius, Bishop of Caesarea in Cappadocia - The aspect of a court of justice with its official state and band of ministers prepared to execute its Sentence might inspire awe. Again Basil's exile was determined on, but the pens with which Valens was preparing to sign the decree refused to write, and split in his agitated hand, and the supposed miracle arrested the execution of the Sentence
Gregorius (14) Nazianzenus, Bishop of Sasima And of Constantinople - In the first Sentence he is called "the dragon, the apostate, the Assyrian, the common enemy, the great mind" (Is 10:12, LXX); and this Sentence is typical
Calvinism - This is the scheme of predestination as exhibited by Calvin; and to the objection taken from justice, he replies, "They" (the objectors) "inquire by what right the Lord is angry with his creatures who had not provoked him by any previous offence; for that to devote to destruction whom he pleases, is more like the caprice of a tyrant, than the lawful Sentence of a judge. If all whom the Lord predestinates to death are, in their natural condition, liable to the Sentence of death, what injustice do they complain of receiving from him?" To this Calvin very fairly states the obvious rejoinder made in his day; and which the common sense of mankind will always make,— "They object, Were they not by the decree of God antecedently predestinated to that corruption which is now stated as the cause of their condemnation? When they perish in their corruption, therefore, they only suffer the punishment of that misery into which, in consequence of his predestination, Adam fell, and precipitated his posterity with him
Wilderness of the Wanderings - ...
At the first encampment they were at Kadesh for at least the 40 days of the spies' search (Numbers 13:25); here Moses and the tabernacle remained (Numbers 14:44) when the people presumptuously tried to occupy the land in spite of Jehovah's Sentence dooming all above 20 to die in the wilderness (the name Kadesh, "holy," may be due to the long continuance of the holy tabernacle there)
James - 49 at the Jerusalem council James gives authoritative opinion, "My Sentence is" (Acts 15:13; Acts 15:19)
Unpardonable Sin - 128); but there is deep significance for all in his solemn Sentence, ‘Man knows the beginning of sin, but who bounds the issues thereof?’ See, further, artt
Golden Rule - The omission of the Sentence, ‘for this is the law and the prophets,’ by the Gentile Evangelist, is in accord with the purpose of his Gospel; other variations may be due either to changes made in the course of oral transmission, or to divergences in two translations into Greek from the Aramaic
Lazarus - ’ The Sentence, He would indicate, is final, the separation eternal
Crucifixion - The Sanhedrin’s Sentence had to be referred to the procurator
Paul's Great Heaviness And Continual Sorrow of Heart - How was it possible for Paul to travel through those so famous scenes, how was it possible for him to live in those so classic cities, and never to give us a single Sentence about persons and places, the very names of which make our modern hearts to beat fast in our bosoms to this day?...
In vain to me the smiling mornings shine,And reddening Phœbus lifts his golden fire;The birds in vain their amorous descant join,Or cheerful fields resume their green attire
the Angel of the Church in Sardis - It is good to bring up thy very choicest work to these great congregations of thine, only seek their salvation in every Sentence of thy great sermons
Sanballat - ' What a lamp to our feet is that Sentence as we go through this world! As we travel from home and go abroad; as we see other nations with their own habits and their own manners; as we see other churches at their worship; as we read other men's books, and speeches, and newspapers, and they ours; as we encounter other men's principles, and prejudices, and habits of mind, and life and heart-what a light to our path are Butler's wise words! And till we come, in God's spirit of truth, and humility, and love, to take every other man's place and point of view, till we look at all things, and especially at ourselves, with all other men's eyes, and ears, and hearts
Fig-Tree - ...
This is the common prophetic doctrine of the Divine ἀνοχή, the present a time of suspension of the Divine Sentence to leave opportunity for repentance
Zechariah, Prophecy of - The latter part of Zechariah 14:5 begins a Sentence, Jehovah will come with all His saints
Advent (2) - —The expectation entertained by the Jews had its roots in a promise enshrined in their earliest literature and dating from the dawn of history, that a signal deliverance from sin should be brought to the human race,—the promise contained in the Sentence pronounced on the tempter, that the seed of the woman should bruise his head (Genesis 3:15)
Dionysius, Pseudo-Areopagita - Paul with which the first Sentence in the volume concludes: "For of Him and to Him are all things" (Rom_11:36)
Canaanites - "...
In reading the Old Testament account, therefore, of the Jewish wars and conquests in Canaan, and the terrible destruction brought upon the inhabitants thereof, we are always to remember that we are reading the execution of a dreadful but just Sentence, pronounced by Jehovah against the intolerable and incorrigible crimes of these nations; that they were intended to be made an example to the whole world of God's avenging wrath against sins, which, if they had been suffered to continue, might have polluted the whole ancient world, and which could only be checked by the signal and public overthrow of nations notoriously addicted to them, and so addicted as even to have incorporated them into their religion and their public institutions; and that the Israelites were mere instruments in the hands of a righteous Providence for effecting the extirpation of a people, of whom it was necessary to make a public example to the rest of mankind; that this extermination, which might have been accomplished by a pestilence, by fire, by earthquakes, was appointed to be done by the hands of the Israelites, as being the clearest and most intelligible method of displaying the power and the righteousness of the God of Israel; his power over the pretended gods of other nations; and his righteous indignation against the crimes into which they were fallen
New Testament - The copyist, after reading a Sentence from the text before him, often failed to reproduce it exactly
Joannes, Bishop of Ephesus - Thereupon they were Sentenced to "banishment. " The Sentence was at once carried out
Minucius Felix, Marcus - If Tertullian were the original, Minucius would have a change of arrangement forced on him by the plan of his work, while the changes in form of expression either improve the Latinity or make the Sentence more pointed; whereas if Minucius were the original, Tertullian's changes can hardly have any other object than to disguise his obligation
Sin - In the case of Bathsheba, which was a purely personal transgression, the prophet Nathan comes not only as the hearer of a message of Divine pardon to the repentant sinner, but also as the stern judge pronouncing Sentence of severe and protracted punishment
Matthew, Gospel According to - ...
( b ) What does Papias mean about the original language of Matthew? All the testimony as to its being Aramaic [3] probably reduces itself to this one Sentence
Exodus, Theology of - God answers, "I am who I am" (3:14), a Sentence that continues to beg interpretation
Rome, Romans - At the very beginning of the Republic the famous Valerian law was passed, that no magistrate should put a Roman citizen to death unless the Sentence had been confirmed by the assembly of citizen-soldiers
God, Names of - From the Bible's first Sentence the superlative nature of God's power is evident as God (Elohim [ Genesis 1:3,6,9 )
Entry Into Jerusalem - It was not directly urged against Him at His trial; but it supplied Pilate with his question, ‘Art thou the King of the Jews?’ and, accordingly, with the legal basis for his Sentence
Humiliation of Christ - When it was morning, they bound Him again with ropes, and led Him thus to the Praetorium to secure Sentence of death from the Roman Procurator (Mark 15:1, Matthew 27:1)
Locust - The Law characterizes them in this Sentence: ‘Yet these may ye eat of all winged creeping things that go upon all four, which have legs above their feet, to leap withal upon the earth
Sermon on the Mount - A priori it is improbable that any Evangelist would break up a discourse of Christ and scatter its Sentences among his narratives, fitting them into the incidents gratuitously. But a study of the circumstances under which these Sentences are met with in Lk. This is the advice to agree quickly with an adversary lest it be too late, and a serious judicial Sentence have to be submitted to
Beda, Historian - As the end approached, he distributed the few little treasures he had been allowed to keep in his chest, a little pepper, incense, and a few articles of linen; then, having completed the Sentence he was dictating, he desired to be propped up with his face towards his church
Confession (of Christ) - And it is worth noting how the author of Hebrews connects in the same Sentence holding fast ‘the confession of our hope’ and drawing near to God in ‘fulness’ or ‘full assurance’ of faith (Hebrews 10:22-23; cf
Gratianus, Emperor - Ambrose went round to the park gates, entered unperceived by the huntsmen, and never left Gratian till he had overcome his arguments and those of his courtiers and obtained remission of the Sentence
Bride - This accounts for the severity of the Sentence pronounced by the king, who came in to see the guests, and found among them one who had neglected to put it on: "And he saith unto him, Friend, how camest thou in hither, not having a wedding garment? And he was speechless," Matthew 22:11 , because it was provided at the expense of the entertainer, and placed full in his view
Games - After the judges had passed Sentence, a public herald proclaimed the name of the victor; one of the judges put the crown upon his head, and a branch of palm into his right hand, which he carried as a token of victorious courage and perseverance
Lots - ) prohibits the procuring of a Divine Sentence by drawing a lot at the sanctuary with headless arrows
Locust - The Law characterizes them in this Sentence: ‘Yet these may ye eat of all winged creeping things that go upon all four, which have legs above their feet, to leap withal upon the earth
Pilate - Thus in Jerusalem the Sanhedrin retained many judicial functions; death Sentences, however, had to be confirmed by the governor, and were carried out under his supervision (John 18:31; Josephus Ant. The death Sentence had by law to be confirmed by Pilate before it could be carried out
Political Conditions - The military were employed in keeping order, in the arrest of persons under suspicion (John 18:12), in guarding prisoners (Matthew 27:27), and in superintending the execution of a Sentence (John 19:23)
Talmud - Jose to elucidate it; remarks on the position of one who is in doubt whether he has read the Shema‘ ; another passage from a baraitha , designating the appearance of the stars as an indication of the time in question; further explanations and passages on the appearance of the stars as bearing on the ritual; other Rabbinical sayings; a baraitha on the division between day and night, and other passages bearing on the same subject; discussion of other baraithas , and further quotations from important Rabbis; a Sentence of Tannaitic origin in no way related to the preceding matters, namely, ‘One who prays standing must bold his feet straight,’ and the controversy on this subject between Rabbis Levi and Simon, the one adding, ‘like the angels,’ the other, ‘like the priests’; comments on these two comparisons; further discussion concerning the beginning of the day; Haggadic statements concerning the dawn; a conversation between two Rabbis; cosmological comments; dimensions of the firmament, and more Haggadic comments in abundance; a discussion on the night-watches; Haggadic material concerning David and his harp
Canaan - ...
All admit that the execution of the law's Sentence on a condemned criminal is a duty, not a crime
Eucharist - But the Sentence may be an interpretation of Christ’s action, based on its correspondence with the hallowing of the bread
Faith - The former Sentence is an untranslatable epigram ‘If you will not hold fast, you shall have no holdfast!’, ‘No fealty, no safety!’; the latter leads us into the heart of OT faith, the collective trust of Israel in Jehovah as her Rock of foundation and salvation, which, as Isaiah declared (in Isaiah 8:12-15 ), must serve also for ‘a stone of stumbling and rock of offence’ to the unfaithful
Gentiles - This Sentence occurs in one of the last parables of judgment (Matthew 21:43), but other sayings reported before lead up to it, as: ‘Many shall come from the east and west’; ‘The field is the world’; ‘The last shall be first, and the first last’ (Matthew 8:11; Matthew 13:38; Matthew 20:16)
Elect, Election - Luke omitted to mention Jesus’ reference to the elect in the former context because of the promise implied in the interrogatory Sentence just quoted
Light - ’ This profound Sentence really gives the keynote to the Gospel, in which Christ as the Light represents the essential Truth of God as revealed to human knowledge
Children of God - It is clearly stated in these Sentences: ‘Whosoever shall do the will of my Father which is in heaven, the same is my brother, and sister, and mother’ (Matthew 12:50); ‘Not every one that saith unto me, Lord, Lord, shall enter into the kingdom of heaven; but he that doeth the will of my Father which is in heaven’ (Galatians 5:16-26,); cf. ...
This conception of the teaching of Jesus on this subject is expressed by the Evangelist John in the striking Sentence, ‘As many as received him, to them gave he the right to become children of God, even to them that believe on his name: which were born not of blood, nor of the will of the flesh, nor of the will of man, but of God’ (John 1:12-13)
Jacob - ' That is a fine Sentence about the staff
David - in His Services - ' When I first read that Sentence of such terrible disappointment to David, I looked to see David all that night on his face on the earth
Theophilus, Bishop of Alexandria - Proceedings against Chrysostom were taken at the council of "the Oak," a suburb of Chalcedon, and a Sentence of deposition passed
Poetry of the Hebrews - " ...
It is owing in a great measure to this form of composition, that our version, though in prose, retains so much of a poetical cast: for, the version being strictly word for word after the original, the form and order of the original Sentence are preserved; which, by this artificial structure, this regular alternation and correspondence of parts, makes the ear sensible of a departure from the common style and tone of prose. Their Sentences are always short
Hezekiah - ), so that the Sentence of exile and humiliation, "tossed like a ball into a large country, and there the chariots of his glory becoming the shame of his lord's house," was apparently reversed, though Jewish tradition says he was tied to the horses' tails by the enemy to whom he designed to betray Jerusalem, but who thought he mocked them
James Epistle of - The author plunges into his subject with a bold paradox, and his short, decisive Sentences fall like hammer-strokes. The emphatic word of one Sentence becomes a catchword linking it to the next
Pharaoh - Stay up alone and set yourself to think what conceivable end God can have had in raising you up, and in filling your life so full of so many accumulated and aggravated Sentences and respites of Sentences? God tells us Himself for what purpose He raised up Pharaoh. And, read what God says about His purpose with Pharaoh in what light you like, and offer what explanations of it you like, still it remains a terrible story and a terrible Sentence. What do you think, what do you suppose, God has raised you up for? Are you, do you think, would you believe, being Sentenced and respited, Sentenced and respited, and Sentenced and respited again in order to show how far grace can go-your sin and God's grace? Who can tell, but that as Pharaoh stands to the end of time the proof of God's power, so you are to stand at the opposite pole as the proof of His long-suffering and super-abounding grace? Yes, that must be it in you
Dependence - the strange translation of this Sentence in Moffatt’s The Historical New Testament2 [3] )
Isidorus, Archbaptist of Seville - is dismissed in one vague Sentence which tells us nothing
Jesuits - Whence, then, it may well be asked, whence the recent restoration? What long latent proof has been discovered of the excellence, or even the expedience, of such an institution? The Sentence of their abolition was passed by the senates, and monarchs, and statesmen, and divines, of all religions, and of almost every civilized country in the world
Parable - refers the word to ‘the Sentences constructed in parallelism,’ which are characteristic of Heb. it refers to the literary form in which the Sentence is cast, and not to any external comparison implied in the thought. ]'>[6] ], Micah 2:4 , Habakkuk 2:3 ); in Job 27:1 ; Job 29:1 of Job’s Sentences of ethical wisdom, differing little from the ‘ proverbs ’ of 1 Kings 4:32 , Proverbs 1:1 ; Proverbs 10:1 (the same word mâshâl )
Evil - ...
For God to speak evil concerning someone (1 Kings 22:23 ) may mean passing Sentence on him
High Priest - Israel upon his heart before the Lord continually," namely, the judicial Sentence of justification, often represented by a particular kind of robe (Isaiah 61:10; Isaiah 62:8)
Redemption (2) - Those who speak of supposed judgments on others are warned: ‘Nay but, except ye repent, ye shall all likewise perish’ (Luke 13:3; Luke 13:5); of a Judas it is declared, ‘Good were it for that man if he had not been born’ (Matthew 26:24, Mark 14:21); the parable of the Final Judgment has such a Sentence as, ‘Depart from me, ye cursed,’ etc
Sanctify, Sanctification - It occurs also in the Lord’s Prayer in the Sentence, ‘Hallowed be thy name’ (Matthew 6:9)
Sin - The Sentence God pronounces upon sin includes grace (3:15) and suggests that he retains sovereign control over his creation even in its rebellion, but it also establishes our alienation from nature in the curse upon childbearing, work, and creation itself (3:14-19)
Samuel - He was a clear-eyed, firm-handed, sure-footed, resolute-minded, righteous man, with an inborn sense of truth and righteousness: and all his opinions, and decisions, and Sentences carried all men's consent and conscience with them. ' Samuel said that as his answer to his Sentence of deposition and banishment from being their head and their king in all but the name
Gregorius Thaumaturgus, Bishop of Neocaesarea - A very important Sentence which has been variously attributed to the saint and his biographer follows the formula as given in the Life. 10) refers to the closing Sentences as the substance of the formula itself
Assumption of Moses - 12 the manuscript breaks off in the middle of a Sentence
Father, Fatherhood - —The first recorded Sentence of Jesus (Luke 2:49), and that which was probably the last (Luke 23:46), both contain the name ‘Father
Baruch, Apocalypse of - ’ This Sentence sufficiently shows how difficult it would be to reconstruct the Greek from the Syriac of Baruch, and how impossible to argue back to the wording of a hypothetical Hebrew or Aramaic original. ...
The Apocalypse of Baruch contains no formal quotations from canonical Scripture, but several Sentences are obviously moulded upon the OT
Absolution - God has been pleased to make the priest’s absolution the means by which the grace is conveyed, and the word of the priest is a judicial act in which he passes Sentence on the penitent
Law of Moses - (16:18) (b) Appeal to the priests (at the holy place), or to the judge ; their Sentence final, and to be accepted under pain of death
Mark, Gospel According to - 170 200?) begins in the middle of a Sentence which is generally believed to refer to Mk
Job, Theology of - Questions beginning with "where?" (38:4,19, 24), "on what?" (38:6), and Sentence questions including the pronoun "you" or "your" (38:12,16, 17,18, 22,31, 32,33, 34,35, 39; 39:1,2, 9,10, 11,12, 19,20, 26,27; 40:8,9) expose Job's impotence and finiteness in light of God's sovereignty and infinite greatness
Preaching - Command a man to utter what he has no inclination to propagate, and what he does not even believe; threaten him, at the same time, with all the miseries of life, if he dare to follow his own ideas, and to promulgate his own sentiments, and you pass a Sentence of death on all he says
Atonement - The theory comes short in not recognizing that, in any case, there is in the act the acknowledgment of God’s righteous Sentence upon sin else why bring sacrifice of atonement at all? It is true that the blood represents the life, but it is surely not as life simply, but as life taken life given up in death that the blood is presented on the altar as a covering for sin
Honorius, Flavius Augustus, Emperor - He denounced the same Sentence in c
Fire - Whatever may be the condition of the impenitent between death and the Judgment, it is implied by the uniform teaching of the NT on the Last Things that the decisive Sentence which determines their ultimate condition is not pronounced till the Last Judgment
Anger (2) - Every word in Jesus’ Sentence is laden with indignation: ‘Better for him that a great millstone were hanged about his neck, and that he were drowned in the depth of the sea
Arminianism - And the measures adopted against them, in consequence of this Sentence, were of the most severe and rigorous kind
Jesus Christ - Then she stays, though her accusers were gone, awaiting His Sentence and is made to feel the power of His holiness, condemning her sin yet not herself, cf6 "Go and sin no more
Fire - Whatever may be the condition of the impenitent between death and the Judgment, it is implied by the uniform teaching of the NT on the Last Things that the decisive Sentence which determines their ultimate condition is not pronounced till the Last Judgment
Moses - ...
Too late they repented of their unbelieving cowardice, when Moses announced God's Sentence, and in spite of Moses' warning presumed to go, but were chased by the Amalekites to Hormah (Deuteronomy 1:45-46; Deuteronomy 2:14; Numbers 14:39)
Redemption - This statement dominates the whole passage, and doubtless has determined the choice of the verb ‘ransom’ in the first clause of the telic Sentence which follows
Ideas (Leading) - ’...
The Sentence (Luke 17:21) ‘The kingdom of God is within you’ (ἑντος ὑμῶν) is capable of being translated, ‘The kingdom of God is in the midst of you,’ and this rendering suits the context better than any other, for the saying was addressed to the Pharisees
Wandering Stars - This, like the Sentence in Matthew 22:7 (where the Roman στρατεύματα are agents of God’s retribution on His disobedient people, as the Assyrians had been in Isaiah 10:4, etc
Jesus Christ - ...
The Jewish authorities took Jesus to Pontius Pilate, the Roman procurator, for him to ratify their Sentence of death (they did not have the authority to execute it)
God - The shortened form of the name occurs at the end of the Sentence, "I am has sent me to you
Grace - Hence the unmerited favor of God buys us legal freedom from our sin and cancels the Sentence of guilt the judge has had to declare in order "to be just and the one who justified those who have faith in Jesus" (v
Galatia - Luke in Troas (Acts 16:11), are alluded to in no there than a single ambiguous Sentence (Acts 16:6), which Ramsay characterizes as ‘perhaps the most difficult (certainly the most disputed) passage’ in the whole of Acts (Church in the Roman Empire, 1893, p
Hebrews Epistle to the - -Christ’s perfection may be expressed in one Sentence-He is the Son of God (Hebrews 1:2; Hebrews 4:14; Hebrews 5:8; Hebrews 6:6; Hebrews 7:3; Hebrews 7:28; Hebrews 10:29)
Gospel (2) - this Sentence occurs twice: ‘Jesus went about in all Galilee, teaching in their synagogues, and preaching the gospel of the kingdom, and healing all manner of disease and all manner of sickness among the people’ (Matthew 4:23; Matthew 9:35)
Man - Paul does not connect this universality of actual sin in the race, which has justified the Divine Sentence of death upon it, with the initial sin of Adam, in such a way as to make them effect and cause
Sirach - One interesting technicality, הלבות, ‘rules of conduct,’ which clearly underlies πορεῖαι in Sirach 1:4 d occurs in an obelized passage; but comparison of Greek and Syriac seems to reveal התזיר for ‘to beg’ in Sirach 40:28 b, and בישן for ‘shamefast’ in Sirach 41:14; while in Sirach 37:1 b the Sentence rendered ‘there is a friend, which is only a friend in name’ meant ‘which is really a friend,’ the usage which is here hidden being that of the later Hebrew, where ‘to be named’ means ‘to be in reality’ (e
Boyhood of Jesus - We think it probable, therefore, that the emphatic words of the Sentence are οἱ γονεῖς
Calendar, the Christian - The fragment breaks off in the middle of a Sentence explaining the object of Sunday churchgoing (‘audire salutare uerbum et nutriri ab …’); but we can fill the gap from other forms of the Didascalia, such as the Syriac edited by Mrs
Jeremiah - So that he may be in person, as well as in word, a prophet of the coming tribulation, marriage is forbidden him and all participation in domestic life ( Jeremiah 16:1-13 ), a Sentence peculiarly bitter to his tender and affectionate nature. We may trace through a number of self-revealing passages, the general drift of which is plain notwithstanding the obscurity of some Sentences and the chronological uncertainty, Jeremiah’s progress from youthful consecration and ardour, through moods of doubt and passionate repugnance, to a complete self-conquest and settled trust (see, besides chs
Faith - Even more marked is the Sentence in Romans 13:11 : ‘Now is salvation nearer to us (ἤ ὄτε ἐπιστεύσαμεν) than when we believed,’ i
Innocentius, Bishop of Rome - Another epistle, addressed to the bishops of Macedonia, confirms the deposition of Babalius and Taurianus, who had appealed to Rome from the Sentence of the bishops of their province
Book - The prior and convent of Rochester declare, that they will every year pronounce the irrevocable Sentence of damnation on him who shall purloin or conceal a Latin translation of Aristotle's Poetics, or even obliterate the title
Abram - " Such was the promise of the celestial visitant; but the guilt was universal, the ruin inevitable; and the violation of the sacred laws of hospitality and nature, which Lot in his horror attempted to avert by the most revolting expedient, confirmed the justice of the divine Sentence
Faith - Even more marked is the Sentence in Romans 13:11 : ‘Now is salvation nearer to us (ἤ ὄτε ἐπιστεύσαμεν) than when we believed,’ i
Paulinus, Bishop of Nola - He desired the sacred mysteries to be exhibited before his bed so that the sacrifice having been offered in their company he might commend his own soul to the Lord and at the same time recall to their former peace those on whom in the exercise of church discipline he had pronounced Sentence of exclusion from communion
Revelation, the - One very emphatic Sentence gives the character of this church: "Thou hast a name that thou livest, and art dead
Prayer - It is derived from the word ejaculor, or dart or shoot out suddenly, and is therefore appropriate to describe this kind of prayer, which is made up of short Sentences spontaneously springing from the mind. We should likewise avoid length and obscurity in our Sentences, and in the placing of our words; and not interline our expressions with too many parentheses, which cloud and entangle the sense. Every Sentence should be spoken loud enough to be heard, yet none so loud as to affright or offend the ear
Ignatius - The fact of his being condemned in Antioch and yet undergoing his Sentence in Rome is not unique
Vicarious Sacrifice - It has been well said, ‘We make a mistake if we take their symbols of thought as equivalents of spiritual realities, or if we treat their Sentences as propositions from which we may deduce the uttermost corollaries. Being in the midst of it, not thinking about it, but experiencing it, this fact of evil comes upon Him with an overwhelming reality, and for a moment His sensitive soul is clouded, and He lays hold of a Sentence found in Psalms 22:1 and utters it as the most suitable words at hand by which to express His agony
Canon of the New Testament - The fragment begins in the middle of a Sentence which appears to allude to St
Eucharist - If it did so, the writer of the Acts could hardly have framed his Sentence so as to include a mention of it; and there is no reason why he should have done so
Ethics (2) - With keen moral indignation He passes Sentence upon the complacent and self-seeking father-confessors, who, on the pretext of pastoral zeal, with ‘long prayers’ devour widows’ houses (Mark 12:40)
John (the Apostle) - ...
A just interpretation of these words must allow for a distinction between the Apostle John and the Presbyter John, but the inference based on the tense of the verb in the Sentence, ‘What things Aristion and the Presbyter John, the disciples of the Lord, say,’—that Papias was actually a hearer of the Presbyter,—is very questionable
Socialism - One Sentence of the Sermon sums up the whole truth, when, after picturing in a vivid image material well-being (Matthew 6:26-29), our Lord says, ‘Seek ye first the kingdom of God, and his righteousness; and all these things shall be added unto you’ (Matthew 6:33)
John, Theology of - John is in accordance with the Sentence from the great Judgment-seat
Apocrypha - As with Proverbs 8:22, the Arian controversy has given a factitions importance to this Sentence
Monophysitism - Eutyches next demanded a new trial, but though the emperor granted his request, Flavian refused to revise the Sentence
Poet - This imagination blazes out in full splendour in the magnificent Sentence, ‘I am the light of the world’ (John 8:12), and the figure is sustained and strengthened by the assurance that those who believe in the light become ‘children of light’ (John 12:36)—i
Valentinus, Founder of a Gnostic Sect - From the Homily to the Friends Clemens Alexandrinus has preserved a Sentence which defines "many of the things written in the public books" (δημοσίοις βίβλιος: he means doubtless the writings of the O
Reformation - In 1526, a diet was assembled at Spire, when the emperor's ambassadors were desired to use their utmost endeavours to suppress all disputes about religion, and to insist upon the rigorous execution of the Sentence which had been pronounced against Luther at Worms
John, Gospel of (Critical) - If, on the other hand, the writer was the beloved disciple, an eye-witness possessing a specially intimate knowledge of the mind and character of Jesus, we have an assurance that when, for example, he wrote the opening Sentences of the Gospel, he felt himself in touch not merely with current theological. There are also other Sentences in his work that recall the Fourth Gospel. He uses the title μονογενής of Christ, and in the next Sentence speaks of the Virgin-Birth (Dialogue 105), adding the words, ‘as we have learned from the Memoirs
Basilides, Gnostic Sect Founder - A single Sentence quoted in Origen's commentary on Romans, and given further on (p
Christ in the Middle Ages - The following Sentence is highly significant:...
‘God assumed (suscepit) our nature, i. 1160), in his Sentences, which became the text-book of mediaeval scholasticism and thus exerted a moulding influence upon later scholastic thought, asked and sought to answer nearly every conceivable question respecting Christ
Christianity - The essence of a great historical religion—with a record extending over some two thousand years, taking different shapes in many diverse nationalities, itself developing and altering its hue and character, if not its substance, in successive generations—cannot easily be summed up in a Sentence
Gregorius (51) i, (the Great), Bishop of Rome - of Larissa, and the Sentence had been confirmed by John of Justiniana Prima, the primate of Illyricum
Hermas, Known as the Shepherd - Then she reads to him out of her book, but of all she reads he can remember nothing save the last comforting Sentence, and that all which preceded was terrible and threatening
Belief (2) - As we speak with the accent of the family and the district, as our voices repeat the swing and cadence of the Sentence, so we take over also the beliefs which sway the minds of those with whom we live
Donatus And Donatism - Both parties entered eagerly into the scheme: 286 Catholic and 279 Donatist bishops came to Carthage in May; and, after great difficulty in bringing the Donatists to the point, the president pronounced Sentence
Eusebius of Caesarea - Eusebius tells how he in these parts witnessed numerous martyrdoms in a single day, some by beheading, others by fire; the executioners relieving each other by relays and the victims eagerly pressing forward to be tortured, clamouring for the honour of martyrdom, and receiving their Sentence with joy and laughter ( ib
God - Exemplifications of the divine mercy are traced from age to age, in his establishing his own worship among men, and remitting the punishment of individual and national offences in answer to prayer offered from penitent hearts, and in dependence upon the typified or actually offered universal sacrifice:—of his condescension, in stooping to the cases of individuals; in his dispensations both of providence and grace, by showing respect to the poor and humble; and, principally, by the incarnation of God in the form of a servant, admitting men into familiar and friendly intercourse with himself, and then entering into heaven to be their patron and advocate, until they should be received into the same glory, "and so be for ever with the Lord:"—of his strictly righteous government, in the destruction of the old world, the cities of the plain, the nations of Canaan, and all ancient states, upon their "filling up the measure of their iniquities;" and, to show that "he will by no means clear the guilty;" in the numerous and severe punishments inflicted even upon the chosen seed of Abraham, because of their transgressions:—of his long-suffering, in frequent warnings, delays, and corrective judgments inflicted upon individuals and nations, before Sentence of utter excision and destruction:—of faithfulness and truth, in the fulfilment of promises, often many ages after they were given, as in the promises to Abraham respecting the possession of the land of Canaan by his seed, and in all the "promises made to the fathers" respecting the advent, vicarious death, and illustrious offices of the "Christ," the Saviour of the world:—of his immutability, in the constant and unchanging laws and principles of his government, which remain to this day precisely the same, in every thing universal, as when first promulgated, and have been the rule of his conduct in all places as well as through all time:—of his prescience of future events, manifested by the predictions of Scripture:— and of the depth and stability of his counsel, as illustrated in that plan and purpose of bringing back a revolted world to obedience and felicity, which we find steadily kept in view in the Scriptural history of the acts of God in former ages; which is still the end toward which all his dispensations bend, however wide and mysterious their sweep; and which they will finally accomplish, as we learn from the prophetic history of the future, contained in the Old and New Testaments
Synods - Chrysostom, too, in his distress, implored, at a subsequent period, the interference of Innocent, the then occupant of the papal chair, with the emperor of the east, for the purpose of procuring a reversal of the Sentence of deposition pronounced against him by an obscure synod in the suburbs of Chalcedon
Teaching of the Twelve Apostles - He expressly quotes one Sentence as Scripture ( Strom
Leo i, the Great - ), and he justifies the execution of Priscillian in the previous century on the ground "that though the lenity of the church, contented with a sacerdotal Sentence, is averse from taking a bloody revenge, yet at times it finds assistance in the severe commands of Christian princes, because the fear of punishment for the body sometimes drives men to seek healing for the soul" ( Ep
Marcion, a 2nd Century Heretic - He states that he was a native of Pontus who had made many disciples out of every nation, and refers for a more detailed refutation to a separate treatise of his own, one Sentence of which has been preserved by Irenaeus (iv
Palestine - ...
Thus we may take it that there is no Sentence in the Gospels which can be fairly understood if it be regarded merely as the remark or question of a member of the human race who might have belonged to any nationality
Preaching Christ - If we take the Sentence, ‘Jesus is the Christ,’ we may put the emphasis either on the subject or the predicate