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  • PARALLEL BIBLE - Philemon 1:18

    CHAPTERS: 1     

    VERSES: 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




    King James Bible - Philemon 1:18

    If he hath wronged thee, or oweth thee ought, put that on mine account;

    World English Bible

    But if he has wronged you at all, or owes you anything, put that to my account.

    Douay-Rheims - Philemon 1:18

    And if he hath wronged thee in any thing, or is in thy debt, put that to my account.

    Webster's Bible Translation

    If he hath wronged thee, or oweth thee aught, put that on my account;

    Greek Textus Receptus

    1487 δε 1161 τι 5100 ηδικησεν 91 5656 σε 4571 η 2228 οφειλει 3784 5719 τουτο 5124 εμοι 1698 ελλογει 1677 5720

    Treasury of Scriptural Knowledge

    VERSE (18) -
    Isa 53:4-7 *Heb:

    SEV Biblia, Chapter 1:18

    Y si en algo te da, o te debe, ponlo a mi cuenta.

    Clarke's Bible Commentary - Philemon 1:18

    Verse 18. If he hath wronged thee, or oweth thee aught] Had the
    apostle been assured that Onesimus had robbed his master, he certainly would not have spoken in this hypothetical way; he only puts a possible case: If he have wronged thee, or owe thee aught, place all to my account; I will discharge all he owes thee.

    John Gill's Bible Commentary

    Ver. 18. If he hath wronged thee , &c.] By squandering away his
    time, spoiling his work, or corrupting his fellow servants: or oweth thee ought ; by embezzling his master's goods, robbing him of his money, and running away from his service: put that on mine account ; Signifying that he would be answerable for all, and make good all debts and damages.

    Matthew Henry Commentary

    Verses 15-22 - When we speak of the
    nature of any sin or offence against God, the evi of it is not to be lessened; but in a penitent sinner, as God cover it, so must we. Such changed characters often become a blessing to all among whom they reside. Christianity does not do away our duties to others, but directs to the right doing of them. True penitents will be open in owning their faults, as doubtless Onesimus had been to Paul upon his being awakened and brought to repentance; especially in case of injury done to others. The communion of saints does not destro distinction of property. This passage is an instance of that being imputed to one, which is contracted by another; and of one becomin answerable for another, by a voluntary engagement, that he might be freed from the punishment due to his crimes, according to the doctrin that Christ of his own will bore the punishment of our sins, that we might receive the reward of his righteousness. Philemon was Paul's so in the faith, yet he entreated him as a brother. Onesimus was a poor slave, yet Paul besought for him as if seeking some great thing for himself. Christians should do what may give joy to the hearts of on another. From the world they expect trouble; they should find comfor and joy in one another. When any of our mercies are taken away, ou trust and hope must be in God. We must diligently use the means, and i no other should be at hand, abound in prayer. Yet, though praye prevails, it does not merit the things obtained. And if Christians d not meet on earth, still the grace of the Lord Jesus will be with their spirits, and they will soon meet before the throne to join for ever in admiring the riches of redeeming love. The example of Onesimus ma encourage the vilest sinners to return to God, but it is shamefull prevented, if any are made bold thereby to persist in evil courses. Ar not many taken away in their sins, while others become more hardened Resist not present convictions, lest they return no more.

    Greek Textus Receptus

    1487 δε 1161 τι 5100 ηδικησεν 91 5656 σε 4571 η 2228 οφειλει 3784 5719 τουτο 5124 εμοι 1698 ελλογει 1677 5720

    Vincent's NT Word Studies

    18. If he hath wronged (ei hdikdsen). The indicative mood with the conditional particle may imply that what is put hypothetically is really a fact: if he wronged thee as he did.

    Oweth. Perhaps indicating that Onesimus had been guilty of theft. Notice the general word wronged instead of the more exact specification of the crime.

    Put that on my account (touto emoi elloga). For the verb, compare Rom. v. 13 (note).

    Robertson's NT Word Studies

    1:18 {But if he hath wronged thee at all} (ei de ti dikse se). Condition of the first class, assumed to be true. Onesimus did wrong (dikse, first aorist active indicative of adikeo, to wrong, without justice). He had probably robbed Philemon before he ran away. {Or oweth} ( ofeilei). Delicate way of putting the stealing. {Put that to mine account} (touto emoi elloga). Present active imperative of elloga". In the _Koin_ verbs in -e" often appear in -a" like eleew, eleaw. So with elloge" as elloga", late verb in inscriptions and papyri (Deissmann, _Light, etc._, p. 84), though in N.T. only here and #Ro 5:13. It means to set to one's account.

    VERSES: 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


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