Introduction to the New Testament, Volume 3, Part 2

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F. and C. Rivington, 1801 - Bible

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Page 21 - And said unto them, What will ye give me, and I will deliver him unto you ? And they covenanted with him for thirty pieces of silver.
Page 40 - Germany at the end of the Middle Ages. We leave out of our consideration those territories which at the end of the fourteenth and the beginning of the fifteenth century...
Page 19 - Owner of all things to complain, " the foxes have holes, and the birds of the air have nefts, but the Son of Man hath not where to lay his head ;" 'twas fin that treated him with fcorn and contempt ; 'twas fin that agonized him in the garden of Gethfemane.
Page 21 - AFTER two days was the feast of the passover, and of unleavened bread : and the chief priests and the scribes sought how they might take him by craft, and put him to death. 2 But they said, Not on the feast day, lest there be an uproar of the people.
Page 30 - ... slightest hint that the Evangelist wished to correct in the later account an error in the earlier. Had he made so gross a mistake, common honesty toward his readers would have demanded an explicit statement of it, and a retraction. On the contrary, he says that his former treatise embraced all that Jesus did and taught " Until the day in which He was taken up," which day, as he says, was the fortieth after His resurrection.
Page 210 - In a word, by watching over them incessantly ; but with so suspended a hand, as permitted the use, and left them to the guidance, of their own faculties, while they kept clear of error ; and then only interposing when, without this divine assistance, they would have been in danger of falling.
Page 45 - The Harmonies of the former kind are very similar to each other, because though the authors of them had to interweave the facts recorded in one Gospel with the facts recorded in another, yet, as they invariably retained the order which was observed in each Gospel, and consequently repeated whatever facts occurred in different places in different Gospels, as often as those facts presented themselves to the Harmonists in their progress through...
Page 8 - When we have certain knowledge of the exiftence of a fact, as that of an engagement between two armies, no contradictions in the accounts of that fact can difprove the exiftence of the fact itfelf.
Page 151 - Consequently in no part of }} does St. Matthew's Greek text agree partly with that of St. Mark, and partly with that of St. Luke, nor St. Luke's text partly .with that of St. Matthew, and partly with that of St. Mark, as was just observed of St. Mark's text.
Page 167 - For as much as many have taken in hand to fet forth in order a declaration of thofe things which are moft furely...

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