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  • PARALLEL BIBLE - Philemon 1:22


    CHAPTERS: 1     

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    King James Bible - Philemon 1:22

    But withal prepare me also a lodging: for I trust that through your prayers I shall be given unto you.

    World English Bible

    Also, prepare a guest room for me, for I hope that through your prayers I will be restored to you.

    Douay-Rheims - Philemon 1:22

    But withal prepare me also a lodging. For I hope that through your prayers I shall be given unto you.

    Webster's Bible Translation

    But at the same
    time prepare me also a lodging; for I trust that through your prayers I shall be given to you.

    Greek Textus Receptus


    αμα
    260 δε 1161 και 2532 ετοιμαζε 2090 5720 μοι 3427 ξενιαν 3578 ελπιζω 1679 5719 γαρ 1063 οτι 3754 δια 1223 των 3588 προσευχων 4335 υμων 5216 χαρισθησομαι 5483 5701 υμιν 5213

    Treasury of Scriptural Knowledge

    VERSE (22) -
    Ac 28:23

    SEV Biblia, Chapter 1:22

    Y asimismo preprame tambin alojamiento; porque espero que por vuestras oraciones os tengo de ser concedido.

    Clarke's Bible Commentary - Philemon 1:22

    Verse 22. But withal prepare me also a lodging] Does not the
    apostle mention this as conferring an obligation on Philemon? I will begin to repay thee by taking up my abode at thy house, as soon as I shall be enlarged from prison. But some think he wished Philemon to hire him a house, that he might have a lodging of his own when he returned to Colosse.

    For I trust that through your prayers] It is very likely that this epistle was written a short time before the liberation of the apostle from his first imprisonment at Rome. See Acts xxviii. 30, and Phil. ii. 24; and that he had that liberation now in full prospect.


    John Gill's Bible Commentary

    Ver. 22. But withal prepare me also a lodging , &c.] Not that the apostle expected or desired any grand apartment to be fitted up for him; a room with such furniture as the Shunamite provided for the man of God was sufficient for him, and what he would have been entirely contented with; but his view in this was, to let Philemon know that he hoped to be released from his bonds, and that he might expect to see him; and this he hinted to him, in order to stir him up to receive his servant sooner, and the more readily; who otherwise might have been indifferent to it, and negligent of it, thinking he should never see the apostle's face any more. For I trust, that through your prayers I shall be given you ; to minister in the Gospel again among them: the apostle was a man of prayer himself, and he had a very great regard to the prayers of others, and often desired an interest in them; that he might perform his ministerial work as it should be; that he might have success in it; and that he might be delivered from the unbelieving Jews, and from wicked and unreasonable men; and he had some secret hope and trust in his own mind, that through the prayers of the saints he should be delivered from his bonds, and go up and down preaching the Gospel as heretofore: he doubtless was acquainted with the case of Peter, for whom prayer was made incessantly by the church, when in prison, and he had deliverance; however, he knew that the prayers of the saints availed much with God; but whether this hope and expectation of his were answered, is a matter of doubt and question: some think he was released, and went into several parts, and preached the Gospel, and then was taken up again, and committed to prison, and suffered under Nero, some years after; and others think not.

    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


    αμα
    260 δε 1161 και 2532 ετοιμαζε 2090 5720 μοι 3427 ξενιαν 3578 ελπιζω 1679 5719 γαρ 1063 οτι 3754 δια 1223 των 3588 προσευχων 4335 υμων 5216 χαρισθησομαι 5483 5701 υμιν 5213

    Vincent's NT Word Studies

    22. Withal (ama). Simultaneously with the fulfillment of my request. A lodging.
    Paul is expecting a speedy liberation. His original plan of going from Rome to Spain has apparently been altered. Lightfoot observes that "there is a gentle compulsion in this mention of a personal visit to Colossae. The apostle would thus be able to see for himself that Philemon had not disappointed his expectations."

    I shall be given (carisqhsomai). A beautiful assumption of his correspondent's affection for him, in that his visit to them will be a gracious gift (cariv). The word is also used of granting for destruction, Acts xxv. 11; or for preservation, Acts iii. 14.


    Robertson's NT Word Studies

    1:22 {But with} (hama de). Along with your kindly reception of Onesimus. On hama, see #Ac 24:26; 27:40. {A lodging} (xenian). Old word from xenos, stranger. In N.T. only here and #Ac 28:23. {I shall be granted unto you} (carisqesomai humin). First future passive of carizomai. Used either as a favor as here and #Ac 3:14 or for destruction (#Ac 25:11).


    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

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