PARALLEL HISTORY BIBLE - Acts 10:33
CHAPTERS: Acts 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, 28
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, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42, 43, 44, 45, 46, 47, 48
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LXX- Greek Septuagint - Acts 10:33 εξαυτης 1824 ουν 3767 επεμψα 3992 5656 προς 4314 σε 4571 συ 4771 τε 5037 καλως 2573 εποιησας 4160 5656 παραγενομενος 3854 5637 νυν 3568 ουν 3767 παντες 3956 ημεις 2249 ενωπιον 1799 του 3588 θεου 2316 παρεσμεν 3918 5748 ακουσαι 191 5658 παντα 3956 τα 3588 προστεταγμενα 4367 5772 σοι 4671 υπο 5259 του 3588 θεου 2316
Douay Rheims Bible Immediately therefore I sent to thee: and thou hast done well in coming. Now therefore all we are present in thy sight, to hear all things whatsoever are commanded thee by the Lord.
King James Bible - Acts 10:33 Immediately therefore I sent to thee; and thou hast well done that thou art come. Now therefore are we all here present before God, to hear all things that are commanded thee of God.
World English Bible Therefore I sent to you at once, and it was good of you to come. Now therefore we are all here present in the sight of God to hear all things that have been commanded you by God."
Early Church Father Links Npnf-111 vi.xxiii Pg 15, Npnf-111 vi.xxiii Pg 8
World Wide Bible Resources
Early Christian Commentary - (A.D. 100 - A.D. 325)
Anf-01 viii.iv.lvi Pg 29 for you are very zealous in adducing proofs from them; and you are of opinion that there is no God above the Maker of all things.”
[Note again the fidelity of Justin to this principle, and the fact that in no other way could a Jew be persuaded to listen to a Christian. Acts xvii. 11.]
Npnf-201 iii.vi.xiii Pg 22
Anf-02 vi.iv.vi.xv Pg 48.1
Anf-01 ix.iv.xxiv Pg 15 the sense of sin leads to repentance, and God bestows His compassion upon those who are penitent. <index subject1="Adam, the first" subject2="his repentance signified by the girdle which he made" title="457" id="ix.iv.xxiv-p15.3"/>For [Adam] showed his repentance by his conduct, through means of the girdle [which he used], covering himself with fig-leaves, while there were many other leaves, which would have irritated his body in a less degree. He, however, adopted a dress conformable to his disobedience, being awed by the fear of God; and resisting the erring, the lustful propensity of his flesh (since he had lost his natural disposition and child-like mind, and had come to the knowledge of evil things), he girded a bridle of continence upon himself and his wife, fearing God, and waiting for His coming, and indicating, as it were, some such thing [as follows]: Inasmuch as, he says, I have by disobedience lost that robe of sanctity which I had from the Spirit, I do now also acknowledge that I am deserving of a covering of this nature, which affords no gratification, but which gnaws and frets the body. And he would no doubt have retained this clothing for ever, thus humbling himself, if God, who is merciful, had not clothed them with tunics of skins instead of fig-leaves. For this purpose, too, He interrogates them, that the blame might light upon the woman; and again, He interrogates her, that she might convey the blame to the serpent. For she related what had occurred. “The serpent,” says she, “beguiled me, and I did eat.”3766
Prov. i. 7, Prov. ix. 10.
Anf-02 vi.iv.ii.xviii Pg 16.1
Anf-03 iv.viii.ii.ii Pg 5 But801
Prov. ix. 10; Ps. cxi. 10.
801 Porro. fear has its origin in knowledge; for how will a man fear that of which he knows nothing? Therefore he who shall have the fear of God, even if he be ignorant of all things else, if he has attained to the knowledge and truth of God,802
802 Deum omnium notititam et veritatem adsecutus, i.e., “following the God of all as knowledge and truth.” will possess full and perfect wisdom. This, however, is what philosophy has not clearly realized. For although, in their inquisitive disposition to search into all kinds of learning, the philosophers may seem to have investigated the sacred Scriptures themselves for their antiquity, and to have derived thence some of their opinions; yet because they have interpolated these deductions they prove that they have either despised them wholly or have not fully believed them, for in other cases also the simplicity of truth is shaken803
803 Nutat. by the over-scrupulousness of an irregular belief,804
804 Passivæ fidei. and that they therefore changed them, as their desire of glory grew, into products of their own mind. The consequence of this is, that even that which they had discovered degenerated into uncertainty, and there arose from one or two drops of truth a perfect flood of argumentation. For after they had simply805
805 Solummodo. found God, they did not expound Him as they found Him, but rather disputed about His quality, and His nature, and even about His abode. The Platonists, indeed, (held) Him to care about worldly things, both as the disposer and judge thereof. The Epicureans regarded Him as apathetic806
806 Otiosum. and inert, and (so to say) a non-entity.807
807 “A nobody.” The Stoics believed Him to be outside of the world; the Platonists, within the world. The God whom they had so imperfectly admitted, they could neither know nor fear; and therefore they could not be wise, since they wandered away indeed from the beginning of wisdom,” that is, “the fear of God.” Proofs are not wanting that among the philosophers there was not only an ignorance, but actual doubt, about the divinity. Diogenes, when asked what was taking place in heaven, answered by saying, “I have never been up there.” Again, whether there were any gods, he replied, “I do not know; only there ought to be gods.”808
808 Nisi ut sint expedire. When Crœsus inquired of Thales of Miletus what he thought of the gods, the latter having taken some time809
809 Aliquot commeatus. to consider, answered by the word “Nothing.” Even Socrates denied with an air of certainty810
810 Quasi certus. those gods of yours.811
811 Istos deos. Yet he with a like certainty requested that a cock should be sacrificed to Æsculapius. And therefore when philosophy, in its practice of defining about God, is detected in such uncertainty and inconsistency, what “fear” could it possibly have had of Him whom it was not competent812
812 Non tenebat. clearly to determine? We have been taught to believe of the world that it is god.813
813 De mundo deo didicimus. For such the physical class of theologizers conclude it to be, since they have handed down such views about the gods that Dionysius the Stoic divides them into three kinds. The first, he supposes, includes those gods which are most obvious, as the Sun, Moon, and Stars; the next, those which are not apparent, as Neptune; the remaining one, those which are said to have passed from the human state to the divine, as Hercules and Amphiaraus. In like manner, Arcesilaus makes a threefold form of the divinity—the Olympian, the Astral, the Titanian—sprung from Cœlus and Terra; from which through Saturn and Ops came Neptune, Jupiter, and Orcus, and their entire progeny. Xenocrates, of the Academy, makes a twofold division—the Olympian and the Titanian, which descend from Cœlus and Terra. Most of the Egyptians believe that there are four gods—the Sun and the Moon, the Heaven and the Earth. Along with all the supernal fire Democritus conjectures that the gods arose. Zeno, too, will have it that their nature resembles it. Whence Varro also makes fire to be the soul of the world, that in the world fire governs all things, just as the soul does in ourselves. But all this is most absurd. For he says, Whilst it is in us, we have existence; but as soon as it has left us, we die. Therefore, when fire quits the world in lightning, the world comes to its end.
Treasury of Scriptural Knowledge, Chapter 10
VERSE (33) -
Ac 17:11,12; 28:28 De 5:25-29 2Ch 30:12 Pr 1:5; 9:9,10; 18:15; 25:12
PARALLEL VERSE BIBLE