SEV Biblia, Chapter 3:17 Estatuto perpetuo por vuestras edades; en todas vuestras moradas, ningún sebo ni ninguna sangre comeréis.
Clarke's Bible Commentary - Leviticus 3:17 Verse 17. That ye eat neither fat nor blood.] It is not likely that the fat should be forbidden in the same manner and in the same latitude as the blood. The blood was the life of the beast, and that was offered to make an atonement for their souls; consequently, this was never eaten in all their generations: but it was impossible to separate the fat from the flesh, which in many parts is so intimately intermixed with the muscular fibres; but the blood, being contained in separate vessels, the arteries and veins, might with great ease be entirely removed by cutting the throat of the animal, which was the Jewish method. By the fat therefore mentioned here and in the preceding verse, we may understand any fat that exists in a separate or unmixed state, such as the omentum or caul, the fat of the mesentery, the fat on the kidneys, and whatever else of the internal fat was easily separable, together with the whole of the tail already described. And probably it was the fat of such animals only as were offered to God in sacrifice, that was unlawful to be eaten. As all temporal as well as spiritual blessings come from God, he has a right to require that such of them should be dedicated to his service as he may think proper to demand. He required the most perfect of all the animals, and the best parts of these perfect animals. This he did, not that he needed any thing, but to show the perfection of his nature and the purity of his service. Had he condescended to receive the meanest animals and the meanest parts of animals as his offerings, what opinion could his worshippers have entertained of the perfection of his nature? If such imperfect offerings were worthy of this God, then his nature must be only worthy of such offerings. It is necessary that every thing employed in the worship of God should be the most perfect of its kind that the time and circumstances can afford. As sensible things are generally the medium through which spiritual impressions are made, and the impression usually partakes of the nature of the medium through which these impressions are communicated; hence every thing should not only be decent, but as far as circumstances will admit dignified, in the worship of God: the object of religious worship, the place in which he is worshipped, and the worship itself, should have the strongest and most impressive correspondence possible.
John Gill's Bible Commentary Ver. 17. [It shall be] a perpetual statute for your generations , etc.] That is, unto the end of the Mosaic dispensation, until the Messiah comes, and his sacrifice is offered up, and his blood is shed, till that time in all generations: and throughout all your dwellings ; wherever their habitations should be, it is a law to be observed: that ye eat neither fat nor blood ; the Jewish writers think, that this is not to be restrained to the fat and blood of sacrifices, because these were not offered in their dwellings, but in the tabernacle and temple, and therefore interpret it of fat and blood in general; but what fat and blood are meant may be seen in ( Leviticus 7:23-27) the Targum of Jonathan adds, “but upon the top of the altar it shall be offered to the name of the Lord,” which seems to restrain it to the sacrifices.
Matthew Henry Commentary Verses 6-17 - Here is a law that they should eat neither fat nor blood. As for the fat, it means the fat of the inwards, the suet. The blood was forbidde for the same reason; because it was God's part of every sacrifice. God would not permit the blood that made atonement to be used as a commo thing, Heb 10:29; nor will he allow us, though we have the comfort of the atonement made, to claim for ourselves any share in the honour of making it. This taught the Jews to observe distinction between commo and sacred things; it kept them separate from idolaters. It woul impress them more deeply with the belief of some important mystery is the shedding of the blood and the burning the fat of their solem sacrifices. Christ, as the Prince of peace, "made peace with the bloo of his cross." Through him the believer is reconciled to God; an having the peace of God in his heart, he is disposed to follow peac with all men. May the Lord multiply grace, mercy, and peace, to all wh desire to bear the Christian character __________________________________________________________________
Original Hebrew חקת 2708 עולם 5769 לדרתיכם 1755 בכל 3605 מושׁבתיכם 4186 כל 3605 חלב 2459 וכל 3605 דם 1818 לא 3808 תאכלו׃ 398