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  • PARALLEL BIBLE - Leviticus 1:16


    CHAPTERS: Leviticus 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27     

    VERSES: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17

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    King James Bible - Leviticus 1:16

    And he shall pluck away his crop with his feathers, and cast it beside the altar on the east part, by the place of the ashes:

    World English Bible

    and he shall take away its crop with its filth, and cast it beside the altar on the east part, in the
    place of the ashes.

    Douay-Rheims - Leviticus 1:16

    But the crop of the throat, and the feathers he shall cast beside the altar at the east
    side, in the place where the ashes are wont to be poured out,

    Webster's Bible Translation

    And he shall pluck away its crop with its feathers, and cast it beside the altar on the east part, by the
    place of the ashes:

    Original Hebrew

    והסיר
    5493 את 853 מראתו 4760 בנצתה 5133 והשׁליך 7993 אתה 853 אצל 681 המזבח 4196 קדמה 6924 אל 413 מקום 4725 הדשׁן׃ 1880

    Treasury of Scriptural Knowledge

    VERSE (16) -
    Lu 1:35 1Pe 1:2

    SEV Biblia, Chapter 1:16

    Y le quitará el buche y las plumas, lo cual echará junto al altar, hacia el oriente, en el lugar de las cenizas.

    Clarke's Bible Commentary - Leviticus 1:16

    Verse 16. Pluck away his crop with his feathers] In this
    sacrifice of fowls the head was violently wrung off, then the blood was poured out, then the feathers were plucked off, the breast was cut open, and the crop, stomach, and intestines taken out, and then the body was burnt. Though the bird was split up, yet it was not divided asunder. This circumstance is particularly remarked in Abram's sacrifice, Gen. xv. 10. See note "Genesis xv. 10". See Ainsworth. WE have already seen, on ver. 2, that four kinds of animals might be made burnt-offerings to the Lord. 1. Neat cattle, such as bulls, oxen, cows, and calves. 2. He-goats, she-goats, and kids. 3. Rams, ewes, and lambs. 4. Pigeons and turtle-doves; and in one case, viz., the cleansing of the leper, sparrows or some small bird. All these must be without spot or blemish-the most perfect of their respective kinds, and be wholly consumed by fire. The RICH were to bring the most costly; the POOR, those of least price. Even in this requisition of justice how much mercy was mingled! If a man could not bring a bullock or a heifer, a goat or a sheep, let him bring a calf, a kid, or a lamb. If he could not bring any of these because of his poverty, let him bring a turtle-dove, or a young pigeon, (see chap. v. 7;) and it appears that in cases of extreme poverty, even a little meal or fine flour was accepted by the bountiful Lord as a sufficient oblation; see chap. v. 11. This brought down the benefits of the sacrificial service within the reach of the poorest of the poor; as we may take for granted that every person, however low in his circumstances, might be able to provide the tenth part of an ephah, about three quarts of meal, to make an offering for his soul unto the Lord. But every man must bring something; the law stooped to the lowest circumstances of the poorest of the people, but every man must sacrifice, because every man had sinned. Reader, what sort of a sacrifice dost thou bring to God? To Him thou owest thy whole body, soul, and substance; are all these consecrated to his service? Or has he the refuse of thy time, and the offal of thy estate? God requires thee to sacrifice as his providence has blessed thee. If thou have much, thou shouldst give liberally to God and the poor; If thou have but little, do thy diligence to give of that little. God's justice requires a measure of that which his mercy has bestowed. But remember that as thou hast sinned, thou needest a saviour. Jesus is that lamb without spot which has been offered to God for the sin of the world, and which thou must offer to him for thy sin; and it is only through Him that thou canst be accepted, even when thou dedicatest thy whole body, soul, and substance to thy Maker. Even when we present ourselves a living sacrifice to God, we are accepted for his sake who carried our sins, and bore our sorrows. Thanks be to God, the rich and the poor have equal access unto him through the Son of his love, and equal right to claim the benefits of the great sacrifice!

    John Gill's Bible Commentary

    Ver. 16. And he shall pluck away his crop with his feathers , etc.] Or “with its meat”, or “dung”, as Onkelos renders it, meaning that which was in its crop; and so the
    Jerusalem Targum interprets it, “with its dung”; and Jonathan’s paraphrase is, “with its collection”, or what was gathered together in the crop; it includes the entrails, as Gersom observes: and cast it beside the altar on the east part, by the place of the ashes ; where the ashes of the burnt offering were put every day, and every time such an offering was made; and all this answered to the washing of the inwards, and legs of the other burnt offerings, and signified the same thing, the cleanness and purity of Christ, and of his people by him.

    Matthew Henry Commentary

    Verses 10-17 - Those who could not offer a bullock, were to bring a
    sheep or a goat and those who were not able to do that, were accepted of God, if the brought a turtle-dove, or a pigeon. Those creatures were chosen for sacrifice which were mild, and gentle, and harmless; to show the innocence and meekness that were in Christ, and that should be in Christians. The offering of the poor was as typical of Christ' atonement as the more costly sacrifices, and expressed as full repentance, faith, and devotedness to God. We have no excuse, if we refuse the pleasant and reasonable service now required. But we can n more offer the sacrifice of a broken heart, or of praise an thanksgiving, than an Israelite could offer a bullock or a goat, excep as God hath first given to us. The more we do in the Lord's service the greater are our obligations to him, for the will, for the ability and opportunity. In many things God leaves us to fix what shall be spent in his service, whether of our time or our substance; yet wher God's providence has put much into a man's power, scanty offerings wil not be accepted, for they are not proper expressions of a willing mind Let us be devoted in body and soul to his service, whatever he may cal us to give, venture, do, or suffer for his sake __________________________________________________________________


    Original Hebrew

    והסיר 5493 את 853 מראתו 4760 בנצתה 5133 והשׁליך 7993 אתה 853 אצל 681 המזבח 4196 קדמה 6924 אל 413 מקום 4725 הדשׁן׃ 1880


    CHAPTERS: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27
    VERSES: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17

    PARALLEL VERSE BIBLE

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