Critical and Exegetical Hand-book to the Epistle to the Ephesians (Google eBook)

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Funk & Wagnalls, 1884 - Bible - 561 pages
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OCLC: 878273
Related Subjects: Bible. -- N.T. -- Ephesians -- Commentaries.
Hathi Trust Digital Library (Full Text) http://hdl.handle.net/2027/mdp.39015031101440

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Page 289 - Thus shalt thou say to the children of Israel : 'HE WHO is, hath sent me to you.
Page 288 - Jesus; for so those before us have transmitted it, and we have found it in ancient copies.
Page 351 - Judaism as a new dispensation, but was in fact the most ancient and original, and presupposed by Judaism itself, the election in Christ preceded the election of the Jewish nation in their forefathers ; and redemption, the verification of the archetype of humanity through Christ and proceeding from him, is the end of the whole terrestrial creation, so that everything else appears as a preparation for this highest object in the counsel of creation in reference to this world.
Page 165 - For it is written that Abraham had two sons, one by the bondwoman and one by the free woman.
Page 306 - I trust that ye are well exercised in the Holy Scriptures ; — as in these Scriptures it is said, Be ye angry and sin not, and let not the sun go down upon your wrath."§...
Page 284 - Ellicott— Works by CJ ELLICOTT, DD, Bishop of Gloucester and Bristol. A CRITICAL AND GRAMMATICAL COMMENTARY ON ST. PAUL'S EPISTLES. Greek Text, with a Critical and Grammatical Commentary, and a Revised English Translation.
Page 220 - Comp. ch. ii. 21. Chrysostom says : " He who is circumcised is circumcised as fearing the law : but he who fears the law distrusts the power of grace ; and he who distrusts gaina nothing from that which he distrusts.
Page 39 - contrary to.' The context is the best guide to the meaning of the preposition. St Paul is here asserting the oneness, the integrity of his Gospel. It will not brook any rival. It will not suffer any foreign admixture. The idea of ' contrariety ' therefore is alien to the general bearing of the passage, though independently of the context the preposition might well have this meaning.
Page 485 - The greater the descent, the greater the ascent : and if the captivity consisted of Satan and his powers, the warfare in which they were taken captive would most naturally be contemplated in all its extent, as reaching to their habitation itself: — 'this ascent, what does it imply but a descent, and that even to the lower parts of the earth from which the spoils of victory were fetched?
Page 525 - It is not the water indeed that produces these effects, but the Word of God, which accompanies and is connected with the water, and our faith, which relies on the Word of God, connected with the water.

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