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  • PARALLEL BIBLE - Luke 22:36


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

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    King James Bible - Luke 22:36

    Then said he unto them, But now, he that hath a purse, let him take it, and likewise his scrip: and he that hath no sword, let him sell his garment, and buy one.

    World English Bible

    Then he said to them, "But now, whoever has a purse, let him take it, and likewise a wallet. Whoever has none, let him sell his cloak, and buy a sword.

    Douay-Rheims - Luke 22:36

    But they said: Nothing. Then said he unto them: But now he that hath a purse, let him take it, and likewise a scrip; and he that hath not, let him sell his
    coat, and buy a sword.

    Webster's Bible Translation

    Then said he to them, But now he that hath a purse, let him take it, and likewise his sack: and he that hath no sword, let him sell his
    garment, and buy one.

    Greek Textus Receptus


    ειπεν
    2036 5627 V-2AAI-3S ουν 3767 CONJ αυτοις 846 P-DPM αλλα 235 CONJ νυν 3568 ADV ο 3588 T-NSM εχων 2192 5723 V-PAP-NSM βαλαντιον 905 N-ASN αρατω 142 5657 V-AAM-3S ομοιως 3668 ADV και 2532 CONJ πηραν 4082 N-ASF και 2532 CONJ ο 3588 T-NSM μη 3361 PRT-N εχων 2192 5723 V-PAP-NSM πωλησατω 4453 5657 V-AAM-3S το 3588 T-ASN ιματιον 2440 N-ASN αυτου 846 P-GSM και 2532 CONJ αγορασατω 59 5657 V-AAM-3S μαχαιραν 3162 N-ASF

    Treasury of Scriptural Knowledge

    VERSE (36) -
    Mt 10:22-25 Joh 15:20; 16:33 1Th 2:14,15; 3:4 1Pe 4:1

    SEV Biblia, Chapter 22:36

    Y les dijo: Pues ahora, el que tiene bolsa, tmela, y tambin la alforja, y el que no tiene, venda su capa y compre espada.

    Clarke's Bible Commentary - Luke 22:36

    Verse 36. He that hath no
    sword] Bishop PEARCE supposes that the word macairan, sword, has been inserted here from what is said in ver. 38, as it is evident our Lord never intended to make any resistance, or to suffer a sword to be used on the occasion; see Matt. xxvi. 52. The word stands rather oddly in the passage: the verse, translated in the order in which it stands, is as follows: And he who hath none, let him sell his garment and buy-a sword. Now it is plain that the verb pwlhsatw, let him buy, may be referred to phran a scrip, in the former part of the verse: therefore if, according to the bishop's opinion, the word sword be omitted, the passage may be understood thus: "When I sent you out before, chap. x. 1, &c., I intended you to continue itinerants only for a few days, and to preach the Gospel only to your country-men; therefore you had but little need of a staff, purse, or scrip, as your journey was neither long, nor expensive; but now I am about to send you into all the world, to preach the Gospel to every creature; and, as ye shall be generally hated and persecuted for my sake, ye shall have need to make every prudent provision for your journey; and so necessary will it be for you to provide yourselves victuals, &c., for your passage through your inhospitable country, that, if any of you have no scrip or wallet, he should sell even his upper garment to provide one." Others, who are for retaining the word sword, think that it was a proverbial expression, intimating a time of great difficulty and danger, and that now the disciples had need to look to themselves, for his murderers were at hand. The reader will observe that these words were spoken to the disciples just before he went to the garden of Gethsemane, and that the danger was now so very near that there could be no time for any of them to go and sell his garment in order to purchase a sword to defend himself and his Master from the attack of the Jewish mob.

    Judea was at this time, as we have already noticed, much infested by robbers: while our Lord was with his disciples, they were perfectly safe, being shielded by his miraculous power. Shortly they must go into every part of the land, and will need weapons to defend themselves against wild beasts, and to intimidate wicked men, who, if they found them totally defenceless, would not hesitate to make them their prey, or take away their life. However the matter may be understood, we may rest satisfied that these swords were neither to be considered as offensive weapons, nor instruments to propagate the truth. The genius and spirit of the Christian religion is equally against both. Perhaps, in this counsel of our Lord, he refers to the contention about supremacy: as if he had said, Instead of contending among yourselves about who shall be the greatest, ye have more need to unite yourselves against the common enemy, who are now at hand: this counsel was calculated to show them the necessity of union among themselves, as their enemies were both numerous and powerful.


    John Gill's Bible Commentary

    Ver. 36. Then said he unto them , etc.] That is, Jesus said unto them, as the Persic version expresses it: but now he that hath a purse let him take it, and likewise his scrip ; signifying hereby, that from this time forward, immediately after his departure from them, after his death, resurrection, and ascension, when they should be sent into all the world to preach the Gospel, it would be otherwise with them than before; that they should be reduced to great penury and distress, should neither have food, nor money to buy any with; and that they should suffer hunger, and thirst, and nakedness, and have no certain dwellingplace, as was their case; (see 1 Corinthians 4:11) and that they would not be received, and entertained in the manner they had been; and therefore it would be advisable, if they had any provisions, to take them with them in their scrips; or if they had any money, to carry it with them in their purses; for glad would they be to provide themselves with necessaries at any rate: and he that hath no sword ; the word sword is not in this clause, but in the next; it is only in the original, he that hath not; which, at first sight; looks as if the sense was, he that hath not a purse, or a scrip, to sell, and buy a sword with, let him sell his garment, and buy one: but, as Deuteronomy Dieu observes, the phrase, he that hath not, is the same with he that has nothing; who is a poor man, and has no money to buy a sword with, let him part with his garment, which rich men, who had money, had no need to do; though the Syriac, Persic, and Arabic versions put the word sword, in both clauses; he that hath no sword, let him sell his garment and buy a sword ; that is, if he could get one no other way. Christ here uses the common dialect of the nation, as Dr. Lightfoot observes. So on the feast of dedication of the temple, if a man had not any thing to eat, but what he had by alms, he must beg, or wtwsk rkwm , sell his garment, and take oil, and lamps, and light them f664 .

    These words of Christ are not to be understood literally, that he would have his disciples furnish themselves with swords at any rate, since he would never have said, as he afterwards does, that two were sufficient; which could not be enough for eleven men; or have forbid Peter the use of one, as he did in a very little time after this: but his meaning is, that wherever they came, and a door was opened for the preaching of the Gospel, they would have many adversaries, and these powerful, and would be used with great violence, and be followed with rage and persecution; so that they might seem to stand in need of swords to defend them: the phrase is expressive of the danger they would be exposed to, and of their need of protection; and therefore it was wrong in them to be disputing and quarrelling about superiority, or looking out for, and expecting temporal pomp and grandeur, when this would be their forlorn, destitute, and afflicted condition; and they would quickly see the affliction and distress begin in himself. In seven ancient copies of Beza's, it is read in the future tense, he shall take, he shall sell, he shall buy.


    Matthew Henry Commentary

    Verses 21-38 - How unbecoming is the worldly ambition of being the greatest, to the character of a follower of Jesus, who took upon him the form of servant, and humbled himself to the death of the cross! In the way to eternal happiness, we must expect to be assaulted and sifted by Satan If he cannot destroy, he will try to disgrace or distress us. Nothin more certainly forebodes a fall, in a professed follower of Christ than self-confidence, with disregard to warnings, and contempt of danger. Unless we watch and pray always, we may be drawn in the cours of the day into those sins which we were in the morning most resolve against. If believers were left to themselves, they would fall; but they are kept by the power of God, and the prayer of Christ. Our Lor gave notice of a very great change of circumstances now approaching The disciples must not expect that their friends would be kind to the as they had been. Therefore, he that has a purse, let him take it, for he may need it. They must now expect that their enemies would be mor fierce than they had been, and they would need weapons. At the time the apostles understood Christ to mean real weapons, but he spake only of the weapons of the spiritual warfare. The sword of the Spirit is the sword with which the disciples of Christ must furnish themselves.


    Greek Textus Receptus


    ειπεν
    2036 5627 V-2AAI-3S ουν 3767 CONJ αυτοις 846 P-DPM αλλα 235 CONJ νυν 3568 ADV ο 3588 T-NSM εχων 2192 5723 V-PAP-NSM βαλαντιον 905 N-ASN αρατω 142 5657 V-AAM-3S ομοιως 3668 ADV και 2532 CONJ πηραν 4082 N-ASF και 2532 CONJ ο 3588 T-NSM μη 3361 PRT-N εχων 2192 5723 V-PAP-NSM πωλησατω 4453 5657 V-AAM-3S το 3588 T-ASN ιματιον 2440 N-ASN αυτου 846 P-GSM και 2532 CONJ αγορασατω 59 5657 V-AAM-3S μαχαιραν 3162 N-ASF

    Vincent's NT Word Studies

    36. He that hath no
    sword, etc. But sword is not governed by hath. It is too far off in the sentence. The meaning is, he that hath not a purse or scrip (and is therefore penniless), let him sell his garment and buy a sword. So Wyc.

    Robertson's NT Word Studies

    22:36 {
    Buy a sword} (agorasatw macairan). this is for defence clearly. The reference is to the special mission in Galilee (#Lu 9:1-6; Mr 6:6-13; Mt 9:35-11:1). They are to expect persecution and bitter hostility (#Joh 15:18-21). Jesus does not mean that his disciples are to repel force by force, but that they are to be ready to defend his cause against attack. Changed conditions bring changed needs. this language can be misunderstood as it was qen.


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