A Critical and Exegetical Commentary on the Epistles to the Philippians and to Philemon, Volume 38

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C. Scribner's sons, 1897 - Bible - 201 pages
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This scan does not contain the complete text of the book. Rather, it begins with pg. x of the Introduction.

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Page 136 - Love is and was my King and Lord, And will be, though as yet I keep Within his court on earth, and sleep Encompassed by his faithful guard, And hear at times a sentinel Who moves about from place to place, And whispers to the worlds of space, In the deep night, that all is well.
Page 124 - knowing that Christ, being raised from the dead, dieth no more ; death no more hath dominion over him. For the death that he died, he died unto sin once for all : but the life that he liveth, he liveth unto God. Even so reckon ye also yourselves to be dead unto sin, but alive unto God in Christ Jesus.
Page 207 - A commentary with a very distinct character and purpose of its own, which brings to students and ministers an aid which they cannot obtain elsewhere. . . . There is probably no other commentary in which criticism has been employed so successfully and impartially to bring out the author's thought.
Page 124 - the likeness of his resurrection. Our old man was crucified with him, that the body of sin might be done away, that so we should no longer be in bondage to sin.
Page 211 - By S. SCHECHTER. MA, Christ's College, Cambridge, England. By Charles A. BRIGGS, DD, Professor of Biblical Theology, Union Theological Seminary. New York. By WILLIAM SANDAY, DD, Lady Margaret Professor of Divinity and Canon of Christ Church, Oxford. AN INTRODUCTION TO The Literature of the Old Testament By Prof. SR DRIVER, DD Canon of Christ Church, Oxford
Page 207 - We have nothing but heartiest praise for the weightier matters of the commentary. It is not only critical, but exegetical, expository, doctrinal, practical, and eminently spiritual. The positive conclusions of the books are very numerous and are stoutly, gloriously evangelical. . . . The commentary does not fail to speak with the utmost reverence of the whole word of God.
Page 105 - I will show him how great things he must suffer for my name's sake
Page 111 - there are many, of whom I have told you often, and now tell you, even weeping, that
Page 206 - We are pleased with the thoroughness and scientific accuracy of the interpretations. ... It seems to us that the prevailing characteristic of the book is common sense, fortified by learning and piety.
Page 61 - and bestowed on him the name which is above every name; that in the name of Jesus