What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
Acts Aeth aorist Apostle Apostle's Blass body Bousset chapters chiasmus Christ Christians Chrys Church clause Clement of Rome comp connexion constr Copt Corinth Corinthians death Deissmann Divine doubt Ephesus Epistles evidence expression freq give glory God's Gospel Goth Greek heart Hebrew Herveius implies irpos J. H. Bernard Jesus Jews Judaizers Judaizing teachers Latt Lightfoot Lord Mace Macedonia meaning ministers Mystery Religions occurs omit opponents papyri participle passage Paul's Pauline Pauline Epistles perhaps person Phil plur possible preach probably reading reference regard rendering Satan says seems sense sentence severe letter speaking Spirit St Paul sufferings Syrr teachers Thdrt Thess things thought tion Titus translation verb verses viii Vulg Wisd words writing x.-xiii
Page 147 - Here the metaphor of the garment becomes more distinct; 'if so be that being clothed we shall not be found naked,' ie without either a material or a spiritual body.* This possibility is excluded by the fact that the heavenly oucT/njpiov envelops the earthly
Page 407 - Examining Chaplain to the Bishop of London. ROMANS. The Rev. WILLIAM SANDAY, DD, LL.D., Lady Margaret Professor of Divinity and Canon of Christ Church, Oxford, and the Rev. AC HEADLAM, MA, DD, Principal of King's College, London. [Now Ready. I. CORINTHIANS. The Right Rev. ARCH ROBERTSON, DD, LL.D.. Lord Bishop of Exeter, and Rev. ALFRED
Page 143 - (De Sen. xxiii. 84). And Pope (Essay on Man, i. 97) follows him. The soul, uneasy and confined from home, Rests and expatiates in a life to come. So also in the well-known lines of the Emperor Hadrian, who, however, is doubtful about the future home
Page 312 - three times I was beaten with rods by the Romans, once I was stoned, thrice I suffered shipwreck, a night and a day I have drifted on the open sea.
Page 312 - have served Him in journeyings again and again ;— in perils of rivers, in perils of robbers, in perils from my own people, in perils from the Gentiles, in perils in the city, in perils in the wilderness, in perils on the sea, in perils among false
Page 96 - Till Moses had done speaking with them he put a veil on his face ' ; which means that the people were terrified by the brightness and would not come near him, and so he wore a veil all the time that he was addressing them. This is erroneous. The correct translation is,
Page 96 - When Moses had done speaking with them he put a veil on his face.' He knew that the brightness was caused by converse with Jehovah, and would fade away when he was absent from the Divine presence. He did not wish the people to see the disappearance of the brightness, and
Page 407 - MA, DD, late Master of University College, Durham. [Now Ready. GALATIANS. The Rev. ERNEST D. BURTON, DD, Professor of New Testament Literature, University of Chicago. EPHESIANS AND COLOSSIANS. The Rev. TK ABBOTT, BD, D.Liu., sometime Professor of Biblical Greek, Trinity College, Dublin, now Librarian of the same. [Now Ready.
Page 407 - Ossory, Ireland. HARMONY OF THE GOSPELS. The Rev. WILLIAM SANDAY, DD, LL.D., Lady Margaret Professor of Divinity, Oxford, and the Rev. WILLOUGHBY C. ALLEN, MA, Fellow and Lecturer in Divinity and Hebrew, Exeter College, Oxford. ACTS. The Rev. CH TURNER, DD, Fellow of Magdalen College, Oxford, and the Rev. HN BATE,
Page 407 - AND PHILEMON. The Rev. MARVIN R. VINCENT, DD, Professor of Biblical Literature, Union Theological Seminary, New York City. [Now Ready. THESSALONIANS. The Rev. JAMES E. FRAME, MA, Professor of Biblical Theology, Union Theological Seminary, New York City. [Now Ready. THE PASTORAL EPISTLES. The Rev. WALTER LOCK, DD, Warden