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Nehemiah and Malachi to the Birth of Christ. and deposited his mother, sister, wife, and his wife's mother, , bulus, and her own close confinement at first, and afterwards with several other relations and friends, in the impregnable in her own and her daughter Mariamne's death; though this fortress Massada, near the lake Asphaltites, under the care tragic scene was at several times acted under disguise. Arisof his brother Joseph, who was obliged to go to Rome to seek tobulus was drowned at Jericho, as it were accidentally, B.C. protection and relief.

29, in a fit of jealousy; Mariamne was adjudged to die, and In the mean time Antigonus remained in possession of all Alexandra was ordered for execution, B. C. 28, on a suppothe country, and was declared king of Judea." The Parthians sition that she wished kis death; which unjust sentence purdelivered Hyrcanus and Phasael to Antigonus ; upon which sued his very innocent children Alexander and Aristobulus, Phasael, being so closely handcuffed and ironed that he fore- for expressing their dislike of their father's cruelty to their saw his ignominious death approaching, dashed his own brains mother Mariamne. But it is very probable that he himself out against the wall of the prison. Antigonus cut off the had fallen a sacrifice to Octarius after the battle, and the total ears of Hyrcanus, to incapacitate him from the high priesthood, loss of Mark Anthony at Actium, (fought B. C. 31,) had he and returned him again to the Parthians, who left him at not hastened to the conqueror at Rhodes, and in an artful Scleuciu, in their return to the East.

speech appeased him, and with a promise to support his facHerod on this occasion served himself so well on the friend- tion in those parts, obtained from him a confirmation of his ship which had been between his father and himself with the royal dignity. Roman general, Mark Anthony, and the promise of a round The cruelties, however, which he exercised to his own flesh sum of money, that he in seven days' time obtained a senato- and blood filled his mind with agonies of remorse, which rial decree, constituting him king of Judea, and declaring brought him into a languishing condition ; and what helped to Antigonus an enemy to the Roman state. He immediately increase his disorder was the conspiracy of Antipater, his left Rome, landed at Ptolemais, raised forces, and being aided eldest son by Doris, born to him whilst he was a private man. with Roman auxiliaries, by order of the senate, he reduced But Herod having discovered the plot, accused him thereof bethe greater part of the country, took Joppa, relieved Massada, fore Quintilius Varus, the Roman governor of Syria, and put stormed the castle of Ressa, and must have taken Jerusalem him to death also; which occasioned that remarkable exclaalso, had not the Roman commanders who were directed to mation of the Emperor Octavius, that "it was better to be assist him been bribed by Antigonus, and treacherously ob- Herod's hog than his son.' structed his success. But when Herod perceived their collu- The great pleasure that Herod took (B. C. 25) in obliging sion, he, for the present, satisfied himself with the reduction his protector Octavianus, and the dread he had of being deof Galilee; and hearing of Anthony's besieging Samosata throned for his cruelties, prompted him to compliment him with on the Euphrates, went in person to him to represent the ill the names of two new cities, the one to be built on the spot treatment he had met with from the generals, Ventidius and where Samaria stood before Hyrcanus destroyed it, (B. C. Silo, whom he had commanded to serve him.

22,) which he called Sebaste, the Greek word for Augustus ; Upon his departure, Herod left the command of his forces the other was Casarea, once called the Tower of Straton, to his brother Joseph, with charge to remain upon the defen- on the sea-coast of Phænicia. After this he built a theatre sive. But Joseph, contrary to orders, attempting to reduce and amphitheatre in the very city of Jerusalem, to celebrate Jericho, was slain, and most of his men were cut to pieces. games and exbibit shows in honour of Augustus; set up an And thus Herod again lost Galilee and Idumca.

image of an eagle, the Roman ensign, over one of the gates Mark Anthony granted all he requested ; and though at of the temple ; and at last carried his flattery so far as idolafirst the army which Anthony had spared him was roughly trously to build a temple of white marble in memory of the handled, and he himself wounded as he approached Jerusalem favours he had received from Octavianus Augustus. to revenge his brother's death, he afterwards slew Pappus, These advances to idolatry were the foundation of a conAntigonus's general, and entirely defeated his army; and in spiracy of ten men, who bound themselves with an oath to the next campaign, after a siege of several months, Herod, assassinate him in the very theatre. But being informed assisted by Socius, the Roman general, took it by storm. thereof in time, Herod seized the conspirators, and put them The soldiers expecting the spoils of the city as their due, and to death with the most exquisite torments; and to ingratiate being exasperated by the long resistance of the citizens, himself with the Jews, he formed a design to rebuild the temspared neither men, women, nor children, and would certainly ple, (B. C. 17,) which now, after it had stood five hundred have utterly destroyed every thing and person with rapine and years, and suffered much from its enemies, was fallen much devastation, death and slaughter, had not Herod redeemed into decay. He was two years in providing materials; and it them with a large sun of money.

was so far advanced that Divine service was performed in it Antigonus surrendered himself to Socius, who carried him nine years and a half more, though a great number of labourin chains to Anthony; and he for a good sum of money was ers and artificers were continued to finish the outworks til! bribed to put him to death, that in him the Asmonaan family, several years after our Saviour'3 ascension; for when Gessius which had lasted one hundred and twenty-nine years, might be Florus was appointed governor of Judea, he discharged extinet.

eighteen thousand workmen from the temple at one time. By this event Herod found himself once more in full power, And here it should be observed that these, for want of employand at liberty to revenge himself upon his enemies. He began ment, began those mutinies and seditions which at last drew his reign with the execution of all the members of the great on the destruction both of the temple and Jerusalem, in A. Sanhedrin except Pollio and Samcas, who are also called D. 70. Hilld and Shammai. Then he raised one Ananel, born of Thus I have finished that brief connection of the affairs of the pontifical family at Babylon, to the place of high priest; the Jews from the death of Nehemiah and conclusion of the but Mark Anthony, at the intercession of Cleopatra, queen Old Testament, to the coming of Christ, where the New of Egypt, who was solicited thereto by Alerundra, Mari- Testament begins, which from the creation of the world, amne's mother, and the entreaties of his own beloved Mari- according to the most exact computation, is the year 4000. amne in behalf of her young brother, prevailed with him to The general state of the heathen world was in profound annul this nomination, and to prefer Aristobulus to the ponti- peace under the Roman emperor, Augustus, to whom all the ficate. But as Hyrcanus was yet alive, and the Jews, in the known parts of the earth were in subjection when Christ was place of his exile, paid him all the honours and reverence due born. This glorious event took place in the year of the Julian to their king and high priest, Herod, under a pretence of gra- Period 4709, and the fifth before the vulgar era of Christ titude and friendship to that author of all his fortunes, pre- commonly noted A. D., Anno Domini, or the year of our vailed with the old prince to desire it, and with Phraortes, Lord. See the learned Dr. Prideaux's connected History of king of Parthia, to perinit his return to Jerusalem, with an the Old and New Testaments. intention to cut him off at a proper opportunity; which he I need not add here the years from the birth of Christ to soon after did on a pretence of his holding treasonable corres- the end of the New Testament History, as these are regupondence with Malchus, king of Arabia. But in the mean larly brought down in a Table of Remarkable Eras, immeditime Alerandra, valuing herself upon the interest she had with ately succeeding the Acts of the Apostles, and terminating at Cleopatra, laid a scheme to obtain the regal dignity for her A. D. 100. son Aristobulus, by the same means that she had got him the For the desolation that took place when the temple was pontificate. But this intrigue ended in the death of Aristo- I taken and destroyed, see the notes on Matt. xxiv. 31.


The general history of the Jews, especially from the de- | credited by some learned men ; writion with a view of keepstruction of their temple, A. D. 70, to the end of the sixteenth ing up the credit of the Jewish people, and with the tacit century, has been written by Mr. Basnage, entitled, “Histoire design to show that the Messiah is not yet come, and that the des Juifs, depuis Jesus Christ, jusqu à present; pour servir sceptre has not departed from Judah, nor a largiver from de continuation à l'Histoire de Joseph ;" the best edition of between his feet; but he is at such variance with himself, and which was printed at the Hague, 1716, 12mo., in fifteen vols. with the whole geography of the globe, that, as Mr. Gerrans The first edition was translated into English by T. Taylor, A. properly observes, no map could possibly be made of his tra M., Lond. 1708, fol. ; but the author has greatly enlarged and vels. Reduce,” says he, “the universe to its primera! corrected his work in the Hague edition above mentioned. chaos ; confound Asia with Africa; north with south, and The leurning and research manifested in this work are amaz- heat with cold; make cities provinces, and provinces cities; ing; and on the subject nothing better, nothing more accurate people uncultivated deserts with free and independent Jews, and satisfactory, can be well expected. This work I heartily and depopulate the most flourishing kingdoms; make rivers recommend to all my readers.

run when and where you please, and call them by any names For the state of the Jews in different nations of the earth, but the right one; take Arabia upon your back, and carry it the Itinerary of Rabbi Benjamin, a native of Tudela, in the to the north of Babylon ; turn the north pole south, or any kingdom of Navarre, has been referred to; first translated other way you please ; make a new ecliptic line, and place it from Hebrew into Latin by B. A. Montanus, and printed at in the most whimsical and eccentric position which the most Antwerp in 1575, and much better by Constantine L'Empe- hobby-horsical imagination can possibly conceive or describe ; reur, and printed at Leyden, 12mo., with the Hebrew text and such a map will best suit such an author." What thereand notes, 1633. This work has gone through many editions fore this author says of his travels and discoveries is worthy among the Jews, in Hebrew and in German. It has also of no regard ; and it is a doubt with me (if this person ever been translated into French by Baratier, with many learned existed) whether he ever travelled beyond the limits of the notes, Amsterdam, 1734.

kingdom of Navarre, or passed the boundaries of the city of TuBut all the preceding translations have been totally eclipsed dela. I mention these works, the first in the way of strong by that of the Rev. B. Gerrans, lecturer of St. Catherine' recommendation; the secou, to put the reader on his guari Coleman, and second master of Queen Elizabeth's free gram- against imposition; at the same time recommending these mar school, St. Olave, Southwark, with a Dissertation and outcasts of Israel to his most eamest commiseration and Notes, 12mo., Lond. 1784. If we can believe Rab. Benja- prayers, that the God of all grace may speedily call them to min, (who it appears flourished in A. D. 1160,) he travelled eternal glory by Christ Jesus, that all Israel may be saved; over the whole world, and found the Jews in general in a most and that through all their dispersions they may be soon found flourishing state, and living under their own laws in many singing the song of Moses and the Lamb! Amen, Amen. places. But the work is a wretched imposition, too hastily


In my general preface prefixed to the book of Genesis, I Nor have I been satisfied with these collections of vanais gave a succinct account of the plan I pursued in preparing readings; I have examined and collated several ancient this work for the press; but as this plan became necessarily Helrew MSS., which preceding scholars had never seen, extended, and led to much farther reading, examination, and with many ancient MSS. of the Vulgate equally unknown to discussion, I judge it necessary, now that the work is con- Biblical critics. This work required much time and great cluded, to give my readers a general summary of the whole, pains, and necessarily occasioned much delay; and no wonder, that they may be in possession of my mode of proceeding, and when I have often, on my plan, been obliged to employ as be enabled more fully to comprehend the reasons why the work much time in visiting many sources and sailing down their has been so long in passing ibrough the press. [This refers streams, in order to ascertain a genuine reading, or fix the only to the first edition.]

sense of a disputed verse, as would have been sufficient for My education and habits from early youth led me to read some of my contemporaries to pass whole sheets of their work and study the Bible, not as a text-book to confirm the articles through the press. " Had I not followed this method, which of a preconceived creed, but as a revelation from God to man, to me appeared absolutely necessary, I should have coinpleted (of his will and purposes in reference to the origin and desig: my work, such as it would have been, in less than one half nation of his human offspring,) which it was the duty of all of the time. the inhabitants of the earth deeply to study, and earnestly to These previous readings, collations, and translations, proendeavour to understand, as it concerned their peace and duced an immense number of notes and observations on all happiness, and the perfection of their being in reference to parts of the Old Testament, which, by the advice and entreaty both worlds.

of several learned and judicious friends, I was incluced to Conscious that translators in general must have had a par- extend in the form of a perpetual comment on every book in ticular creed, in reference to which they would naturally the Bible. This being ultimately revised and completed as consider every text, and this reference, however honestly far as the book of Judges, which formed, in my purpose, the intended, might lead them to glosses not always fairly deduci- boundary of my proceedings on the Hebrew Scripturis, I was ble from the original words, I sat down with a heart as free induced to commit it to press. from bias and sectarian feeling as possible, and carefully read Though my friends in general wished me to go forward over, cautiously weighed, and literally translated every word, with the Old Testament, yet, as several of them were appreHebrew and Chaldee, in the Old Testament. And as I saw hensive, from the infirm state of my health at that tune, that that it was possible, even while assisted by the best transla- I might not live long enough to finish the whole, they advised tions and best lexicographers, to mistake the import of a me strongly to omit for the present the Old Testament, and Hebrew term, and considering that the cognate Asiatic lan- begin with the New. This was in conformity with my own guages would be helps of great importance in such an inquiry, feelings on the subject; having wished simply to add the four i collated every verse where I was apprehensive of any diffi- Gospels and Acts of the Apostles to the fire books of Mares culty with the Chalılce, Syriac, Arabic, and Persian, and the and the books of Joshua and Judges ;' as these two parcels Æthiopic in the Polyglot translation, as far as the sacred of Divine revelation, carefully illustrated, would give a full writings are extant in these languages, and I did this with a view of the origin and final scttlement of the Church of the constant reference to the various readings collected by Old Covenant, and the commencement and completion of Houbigant, H. Michaelis, Kennicott, and De Rossi, and to that of the New. And thus I proceeded :the best editions of the Septuagint and Vulgate, which are After having literally translated every word of the New the earliest translations of the Hebrew text that have reached Testament, that last best gift of God to man; comparing the Conclusion.

whole with all the ancient versions, and the most important 818

( 52* )

our times,

of the modern; collating all with the various readings col- | the arts and trades (as well ornamental as necessary) which lected by Stephens, Courcel, Fell, Gherard of Maestricht, are carried on in common life. Bengel, Mill, Wetstein, and Griesbach ; actually examining In the course of all this labour I have also paid particular many MSS., either cursorily or not at all examined by them; attention to those facts mentioned in the sacred writings which illustrating the whole by quotations from ancient authors, have been the subjects of animadversion of ridicule by freerabbinical, Grecian, Roman, and Asiatic; I exceeded my thinkers and infidels of all classes and in all times : and I previous design, and brought down the work to the end of hope I may say that no such passage is either designedly the Apocalypse; and passed the whole through the press. passed by or superficially considered ; that the strongest

I should mention here a previous work, (without which any objections are fairly produced and met; that all such parts man must be ill qualified to undertake the illustration of the of these Divine writings are, in consequence, exhibited in their New Testament,) viz., a careful examination of the Septua- own lustre ; and that the truth of the doctrine of our salvagint. In this the phraseology of the New Testament is tion has had as many triumphs as it has had attacks from the contained, and from this the import of that phraseology is rudest and most forinidable of its antagonists ; and on all alone to be derived. This I`read carefully over to the end such disputed points I humbly hope that the reader will never of the book of Psalms, in the edition of Dr. Grabe, from the consult these volumes in vain. And if those grand doctrines Coder Alexandrinus ; collating it occasionally with editions which constitute what by some is called orthodoxy; that taken from the Vatican MS., and particularly that printed by prove that God is loving to every man; that from his innate, Field, at Cambridge, 1665, 18mo., with the Parænetic pre- infinite, and eternal goodness, he wills and has made provision face of the learned Bishop Pearson. Without this previous for the salvation of every human soul; be found to be those work, who did ever yet properly comprehend the idiom and which alone have stood the rigid test of all the above sifting phrascology of the Greek Testament?. Now, all these are and examination, it was not because these were sought for parts of my labour which common readers cannot conceive; beyond all others, and the Scriptures bent in that way in order and which none can properly appreciate, as to the pains, to favour thern; but because these doctrines are essentially difficulty, and time which must be expended, who have not contained in, and established by, the Oracles of God. themselves trodden this almost unfrequented path.

I may add, that these doctrines and all those connected When the New Testament was thus prepared and finished with them, (such as the defection and sinfulness of man ; at press, I was induced, though with great reluctance, to the incarnation and sacrificial death of Christ; his infinite, recommence the Old. I was already nearly worn down by unoriginated, and eternal Deity; justification by faith in his my previous work, connected with other works and duties blood"; and the complete sanctification of the soul by the which I could not omit; and though I had gone through the inspiration of the Holy Spirit,) have not only becn shown to inost important parts of the sacred records, yet I could easily be the doctrines of the sacred records, but have also been foresee that I had an ocean of difficulties to wade through in subjected to the strongest test of logical examination; and, those parts that remained. The Historical Books alone, in in the notes, are supported by arguments, many of them new, their chronology, arrangement of facts, concise and often applied in such a way as has not been done before in any obscure phraseology, presented not a few; the books of similar or theological work. Solomon, and those of the major and minor prophets, a mul- - In this arduous labour I have had no assistants ; not even titude. Notwithstanding all these; I hope I may say that, a single week's help from an amanuensis ; no person to look having obtained help of God, I am come with some success for common-places, or refer to an ancient author; to find out to the conclusion; having aimed at nothing, throughout the the place and transcribe a passage of Greek, Latin, or any whole, but the glory of God and the good of men.

other language, which my memory had generally recalled, or But still something remains to be said concerning the modus to verify a quotation; the help excepted which I received operandi, or particular plan of proceeding. In prosecuting in the chronological department from my nephew. I have this work I was led to attend, in the first instance, more to laboured alone for nearly twenty-five years previously to the words than to things, in order to find their true ideal mean work being sent to press; and fifteen years have been employed ing; together with those different shades of acceptation to in bringing it through the press to the public; and thus about which they became subject, either in the circumstances of the forty years of my life have been consumed ; and from this speakers and those who were addressed, or in their application the reader will at once perceive that the work, well or ill exeto matters which use, peculiarity of place and situation, and cuted, has not been done in a careless or precipitate manner; the lapse of time, had produced. It was my invariable plan nor have any means within my reach been neglected to make to ascertain first, the literal meaning of every word and it in every respect, as far as possible, what the titlepage prophrase; and where there was a spiritual meaning, or refer- mises,-Å HELP TO A BETTER UNDERSTANDING OF THB ence, to see how it was founded on the literal sense. He SACRED WRITINGS. who assumes his spiritual meanings first, is never likely to Thus, through the merciful help of God, my labour in this interpret the words of God either to his own credit or to the field terminates ; a labour, which were it yet to commence, profit of his readers; but in this track commentator has with the knowledge I now have of its difficulty, and my, in followed commentator, so that, in many cases, instead of a many respects, inadequate means, millions, even of the gold careful display of God's words and the objects of his providence of Ophir, and all the honours that can come from man, could and mercy, we have tissues of strange doctrines, human not induce me to undertake. Now that it is finished, I regret creeds, and confessions of faith. As I have said in another not the labour; I have had the testimony of many learned, place, I speak not against compilations of this kind; but let pious, and judicious friends relative to the execution and usethem be founded on the words of God, first properly under-fulness of the work. It has been admitted into the very stood.

highest ranks of society, and has lodged in the cottages of As I proceeded in my work I met with other difficulties. the poor. It has been the means of doing good to the simple I soon perceived an almost continual reference to the litera- of heart; and the wise man and the scribe, the learned and ture, arts, and sciences of the Ancient World, and of the the philosopher, according to their own generous acknowledgAsiatic nations in particular ; and was therefore obliged to ments, have not consulted its pages in vain. make these my particular study, having found a thousand For these, and all his other mercies to the writer and reader, passages which I could neither illustrate nor explain, without may God, the Fountain of all good, be eternally praised ! some general knowledge at least of their jurisprudence, astronomy, architecture, chemistry, chirurgery, medicine,

ADAM CLARKE metallurgy, pneumatics, &c., with their military tactics, and Eastcott, April 17, 1826.



of the several places of the Old Testament cited in the New, which are taken from the

Hebrew or Septuagint, from both, or from neither.

In this Table, O stands for the Old Testament; H, for Hebreớ ; G, for the Greek version or Septuagint ; and

N, for neither, or doubtful.

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H and N


Chap. Ver.

i. 23. from Isa. vii. 14.
ä. 6. from Mic. v. 2.

15. from Hos. xi. 1.
18. from Jer. xxxi. 15.

23. from Judg. xii. 5.
mi. 3. from Isa. xl. 3.
iv. 4. from Deut. viii. 3.

6. from Psa. xci, 11, 12.
7. from Deut. vi. 16.
10. from Deut. vi. 13.

15, 16. from Isa. ix. 1, 2.
v. 21. from Exod. xx. 13; Lev. xxiv. 21

31, from Deut. xxiv. 1.
33. from Num xxx. 2.
38. from Exod. xxi. 24.

43. from Lev. xix. 18.
viii. 17. from Isa. lui. 4.
ix. 13. from Hos. vi. 6.
xi. 10. from Mal. ii. 1.

14. from Mal. iv. 5.
xii. 4. from 1 Sam. xxi. 6.

LUKE. ü. 23. from Exod. xii. 2; Num. vi. 17.

24. from Lev. xii. 8.

34. from Isa, vii. 14. iv. 4. from Deut. viii. 3.

8. from Deut. vi. 13.
10, 11. from Psa. xci. 11, 12.
12. from Deut. vi. 16.

18, 19. from Isa. Ixi. 1, 2.
vi. 4. from 1 Sam. xxi. 6.
vii. 27. froin Mal. m. 1

X. 27. from Deut. vi. 5; Lev. xix. 18. xix. 46. from Isa. Ivi. 7; Jer. vii. 11. xx. 17. from Psa. cxviii. 22.

37. from Exod. m. 6.

42, 43. from Psa. cx. 1. xxi. 37. from Isa. lui. 12.

G and

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G and N

G and N

ZoZOOOOOZO z oooozooozzoo

JOHN. i. 23. from Isa. xl. 3. ü. 17. from Psa. Ixix. 9. vii. 42. partim from Mic. v. 2, partim.

from 1 Sam. xvi. 1, partim." viii.

5. from Lev. xx. 10.

17. from Deut. xvii. 6. X. 34. from Psa. Lxxxii. 6. xii. 15: from Zech. ix. 9.

38. from Psa. liii. 1.

40. from Isa. vi. 10. xiii. 18. from Psa. xli. 9. xix. 24. froin Psa. xxii, 18.

28, 29. from Psa. Ixix. 21.
36. from Exod. xü. 46.
37. from Zech, xü. 10.

O and N

ACTS. i. 20. partim from Psa. lxix. 26, partim.

5. from Num. xxvii. 9.

18, &c., from Isa. xlii. I. xiii. 14. from Isa. vi. 9, 20.

35. from Psa. lxxviii. 2.

4. from Exod. xx. 12, xxi. 17.

8, 9. from Isa. xxix. 13. xix. 4. from Gen. i. 27.

5. from Gen. ü. 24.

n. from Deut. xxiv. 1. xxi. 5. from Zech, ix. 9.

9. from Psa. cxviii. 25, 26. 13. from Isa. Ivi. 7, partim.

from Jer. vii. 11, partim. S 16. from Psa. viii, 2.

42. from Psa. cxvii. 22, 23. xxii. 24. from Deut. xxv. 5.

32. from Exod. m. 6 37. from Dcut. vi. 5. 39. from Lev. xix. 18.

44. from Psa. cx. 1. xxiv. 15. from Dan. xii. 11.

29. from Isa. xii. 10. xxvii. 9, 10. from Zech. xi. 13.

35. from Psa. xxii. 18. 46. from Psa. xxii. 1:


MARK. i. 2. from Mal. i. 1.

3. from Isa. xl. 3.
ü. 26. from 1 Sam. xxï. 6.
iv. 12. from Isa. vi. 9.
vii. 6. from Isa. xxix. 13.

X. 8. from Gen. ii. 24.
xi. 9, 10. from Psa. cxviii22, 23.

17. from Isa. lvi. 7; Jer. vii. 11. xii. 10, 11. from Psa. cxviii. 22, 23. 19. from Deut. xxv. 5.


from Psa. cix. 3, partim. ü. 17, &c. from Joel il. 28, &c.

25, &c. from Psa. xvi. 8, &c.

34, 35. from Psa. cx. 1.
iii. 22. from Deut. xvii. 15, 18, 19.

25. from Gen. xxi. 18.
iv. 25, 26. from Psa. ï. 1, 2.
vii. 42, 43. from Amos v. 25, 26, 27.

49, 50. from Isa. Ixvi. 1, 2.
viii. 32, 33. from Isa. lui. 7, 8,
xiii. 33. from Psa. ii. 7.

34. from Isa. lv. 3.

OOOZOZZOQzz 17. from Psa. cx. 4. 9, 10. from Psa. Ixix. 23, 24.


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Table of Passages of the Old Testament cited in the New. Chap. Ver.

Chap. Ver. xii. 35. from Psa. xvi. 10.

vi. 17. from Isa. lii. 11. 41. from Hab. i. 5.

18. from Jer. xxxi. 1, 9. 47. from Isa. xlix. 6.

viii. 15. from Exod. xvi. 18. xv. 16, 17. from Amos ix. 11, 12.

ix. 9. from Psa. cxii. 9. Xxii. 5. from Exod. ü. 28.

ΧΩl. 1. from Deut. xvii. 6. xxviii. 26, 27. from Isa. vi. 9, 10.


üi. 8. from Gen. xii. 3, xviii. 18. i. 17. from Hab. ii. 4.

10. from Deut. xxvii. 26. ii. 4. from Psa. li. 4:


11. from Hab. ii. 4. 10, 11, 12. from Psa. xiv. 1, 2, 3.


12. from Lev. xvii. 5. 13. from Psa. v. 10; Psa. cxl. 4.

13. from Deut. xxi. 23.

from Psa. 14. from Psa. X. 7.

16. from Gen. xvii. 7.

xiv. 1, 2, 15. from Prov. i. 16.

G iv. 22. from Gen. xvi. 15, 21.

3, juxta, 16, 17. from Isa. lix. 7, '8.

27. from Isa. liv. 1.

Ixx. 18. from Psa. xxxvi. 12.

30. from Gen. xxi. 10. iv. 3. from Gen. xv. 6. 17. from Gen. xvii. 5.

EPHESIANS. 18. from Gen. xv. 5.

iv. 8. from Psa. lxviii. 19. viii. 36. from Psa. xliv. 23.

v. 31. from Gen. ii. 24. ix. 9. from Gen. xviii. 10.

vi. 2, 3. from Exod. xx. 12; Deut. v. 16.
12. from Gen. xxv. 23.
13. from Matt. i. 2.

15. from Exod. xxxü. 9.
17. from Exod. ix. 16.

H v. 18. from Deut. xxv. 4.
25. from Hos. ii. 23.
26. from Hos. i. 10.

27, 28. from Isa. x. 22, 23.

i. 5. from Psa. ii. 7; 2 Sam. vii. 14. 29. from Isa. i. 9.

6. from Psa. xcvii. 7. 33. from Isa. viii. 14, and xxviii. 16.

7. from Psa. civ. 4. 5. from Lev. xvii. 5.

8, 9. from Psa. xlv. 6, 7. 6. from Deut. xxx. 12.

10-12. from Psa. cii. 25–27. 8. from Deut. xxx. 14.

13. from Psa. cx. 1. 11. from Isa. xxviii. 16.

ü. 6–8. from Psa. viii. 4-6. 13. from Joel ii. 32.

12. from Psa. xxi. 22. 15. from Isa. lii. 7.

13. from 2 Sam. xxii. 3, and Isa. viii. 18. 16. from Isa. lii. 1.

iji. 7-11. from Psa. xcv. 7-11. 18. from Psa. xix. 5.

iv. 4. from Gen. ii. 2, 19. from Deut. xxxii. 21.

V. 5. from Psa. ii. 7. X. 20, 21. from Isa. Ixv. 1, 2.

6. from Psa. cx. 4. xi. 3. from 1 Kings xix. 10.

vi. 14. from Gen. xxii. 17. 4. from 1 Kings xix. 18.

1. from Gen. xiv. 18. 8. from Isa. xxix. 9, vi. 9.



vii. 5. from Exod. xxv. 40. 26. from Isa. lix. 20.

8-12. from Jer. xxxi. 31-34. 27. from Isa. xxvi. 9.

ix. 20. from Exod. xxiv. 8. 34. from Isa. xl. 13.

5-7. from Psa. xl. 6-8. 35. from Job xli. 2 or 10.

16, 17. from Jer. xxxi. 32, 34. xii. 19. from Deut. xxxii. 35.

30. from Deut. xxxii. 35, 36. 20. from Prov. xxv. 21, 22.

37, 38, from Hab. ii. 3, 4. xiv. 11. from Isa. xlv. 23.

xi. 5. from Gen. v. 24. XV. 3. from Psa. Ixix. 10.

18. from Gen. xxi. 12. 9. from Psa. xviii. 50.

22. from Gen. xlvii. 31. 10. from Deut. xxxii. 43.

xii. 5, 6. from Prov. vi. 11, 12. 11. from Psa. cxvii. 1.

16. from Gen. xxv. 33. 12. from Isa. xi. 10.

18. from Exod. xix. 16. 21. from Isa. lii. 15.

20. from Exod. xix. 19. 1 CORINTHIANS,

26. from Hag. ii. 6.

29. from Deut. iv. 24. i. 19. from Isa. xxix. 14.

* G and N

xi. 5. from Deut. xxxi. 6, 8, and Josh. i. 5. 31. from Jer. ix. 24.

6. from Psa. cxvii. 6. ii. 9. from Isa. Ixiv. 4. 16. from Isa. xl. 13.

JAMES iii. 19. from Job v. 13. 20. from Psa. xciv. 11.

i. 12. from Job v. 17. vi. 16. from Gen. ii. 24.

ii. 8. from Lov. xix. 18. ix. 9. from Deut. xxv. 4.

23. partim from Gen. xv. 16, partim.

from 2 Chron. xx. 7, partim. X. 7. from Exod. xxxii. 6. 26. from Psa. xxiv. 1.

iv. 5. from Gen. vi. 3, 5. xiv. 21. from Isa. xxviii. 11, 12.

6. from Prov. iii, 34. XV. 45. from Gen. ü. 7. 54. frum Isa. xxv. 8.


i. 16. from Lev. xi. 44. 2 CORINTHIANS.

25. from Isa. xl. 6, 7. iv. 13. from Psa. cxvi. 10.

ü. 6. from Isa. xxviii. 16. vi. 2. from Isa. xlix. 8.

7. from Psa. cxviii. 22; Isa. viii. 14. 16. from Lev. xxvi. 11, 12; Ezek. xxxvii. 27.

22. from Isa. lii. 9.

G and N


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