Imatges de pàgina
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CONNECTION OF THE OLD AND NEW TESTAMENTS.

was another party forming for Ptolemy Philometor, king of Egypt, and that both of them were agreed "not to give unto him the honour of the kingdom," as the prophet Daniel had foretold; he applied to Eumenes, king of Pergamos, and Attalus his brother, and "by flattering speeches," and great promises of friendship, prevailed with them to help him against Heliodorus. Having by their means suppressed the usurper, he was quietly placed on the throne; and peaceably obtained the kingdom, as had been predicted in the same prophecy. Upon his accession to the throne he took the name of Epiphanes, or the Illustrious; but being in every respect "a vile person," as Daniel foretold of him, he was styled Epimanes, or the Madman. He was scarcely seated on the throne, when, being pressed by the Romans to raise their heavy tribute, among other means he deposed the good and pious high priest Onias, and sold the pontificate to his brother Jason for the yearly sum of 360 talents; and afterwards he deposed B. C. 172. Jason, and sold it to his brother Menelaus for 660 talents. Incensed that the curators of young Ptolemy should have demanded for their master the provinces of Phoenicia, Cole-Syria, and Palestine, which had been assigned for the dowry of Cleopatra, Antiochus marched towards the frontiers of Egypt, and meeting the forces of Ptolemy near Pelusium, they came to a battle, in which B.C. 171. Antiochus obtained the victory. He afterwards routed the Egyptians, took Pelusium, ascended as far as Memphis, and made himself master of all Egypt, except Alexandria. The governor of Cyprus revolted from Ptolemy, and delivered up that important island to Antiochus; and the effeminate monarch of Egypt, having done little for the defence of himself and subjects, fell into the hands of the conqueror. While Antiochus was in Egypt, a false report having been spread of his death, Jason marched with a thousand men to recover the high priesthood, surprised the city of Jerusalem, drove Menelaus into the castle, and cruelly put to death all those whom he considered his adversaries. Antiochus being informed of these events, and supposing that the whole Jewish nation had revolted, hastened out of Egypt to quell the rebellion; and being told that the inhabitants of Jerusalem had made great rejoicings at the news of his death, he was so provoked, that having B. C. 170. taken it by storm, he slew 40,000 persons, sold as many more for slaves, plundered the temple of gold and furniture to the amount of 800 talents of gold, entered the Holy of Holies, and sacrificed a sow upon the altar of burnt offerings, and caused the broth of it to be sprinkled all over the temple. He then returned to Antioch, laden with the spoils both of Egypt and Judea; appointing one Philip, a barbarous and cruel man, governor of Judea; and continuing Menelaus in the high priesthood. Antiochus hearing that the Alexandrians

B. C. 169. had made Physcon king in the stead of Philometor, under pretext of restoring the deposed king, made a third expedition into Egypt, and marched directly towards Alexandria to lay siege to the place. But finding that the civil war raging between the brothers would quickly render the country an easy prey to him, he seemingly again restored the kingdom to Philometor, excepting only Pelusium, and returned to Antioch. Suspecting his designs, however, Philometor and Physcon agreed to reign jointly in peace; which so enraged Antiochus, that he again invaded Egypt, ravaged and subdued it as far as Memphis, and advanced to besiege Alexandria. But

Roman ambassadors charged him to withdraw his forces from Egypt, if he regarded the friend

ship of their state. Mad with rage at this dis- B. C. 168. appointment, while marching back through Palestine, he detached from his army 20,000 men under the command of Apollonius, with orders to destroy Jerusalem, to put all the men to the sword, and to make slaves of the women and children. These orders were most rigorously put in execution on a sabbath day, when all the people were assembled at public worship, so that none escaped but such as could hide themselves in caves, or reach the mountains by flight. After having spoiled the city of all its riches, they set it on fire in several places, demolished the houses, and pulled down the walls round about it; and then, with the ruins, they built a strong fortress on Acra, an eminence which overlooked and commanded the temple. After the infuriated monarch had returned to Antioch, he issued a decree to oblige all people in his dominions to conform to the religion of the Greeks, and sent one Athenæus, a Grecian idolator, to initiate the Jews in the idolatrous rites, and to punish with the most cruel deaths those who refused. On his arrival at Jerusalem, assisted by the apostate Jews, he caused all sacrifices to the God of Israel to cease, suppressed all the observances of the Jewish religion, polluted the temple itself, and made it unfit for the worship of God, profaned their sabbaths and festivals, forbad their children to be circumcised, burned every copy of the law which could be found, dedicated the temple to Jupiter Olympius, erected his statue on the altar of burnt offerings, and put every one to death who was found to have acted contrary to what the king had decreed.

Mattathias, great-grandson of Asmonæus, from whom the family were called Asmonæans, retired with his five sons from the persecution at Jerusalem to his native place, in the tribe of Dan. Apelles, however, one of the king's officers, came to the place of their retreat, in order to enforce the execution of the king's commands; and having called the people together, he addressed himself to Mattathias, to persuade him to embrace idolatry, promising him great favour and riches. This the good priest not only scornfully rejected, but slew the first Jew who dared to approach the idolatrous altar; and then, turning upon the king's commissioner, he despatched him and all his attendants, with the assistance of his sons, and those that were with him; and putting himself at the head of his family, and as many Jews as he could collect, he broke down the idols and altars of the heathen, and retired into the mountains. Here being joined by numbers, who were strict adherents to the law of their God, and especially by those termed Asideans, and having thus gathered together such a company as made the appearance of a small army, he came out of his fastnesses and took the field; and marching round the cities of Judah, pulled down the heathen altars, restored circumcision, cut off all apostates, destroyed all persecutors wherever he came, and again re-established the true worship of God in all places where he pre- B. c. 167. vailed. But Mattathias, worn out with old age and fatigue, died the next year; and his son Judas, surnamed Maccabæus, according to the appointment of his father, succeeded to the command of the army. Judas, however, sufficiently compensated for the loss they had sustained by the death of the venerable priest; for having successively vanquished the various governors and commanders who appeared against him, he recovered the temple, repaired and purified it, restored the worship of God, appointed the feast of the

CONNECTION OF THE OLD dedication to be kept annually, and repaired Jerusalem, which had almost been reduced to a heap of B. C. 165. ruins. Antiochus at this time was engaged in an expedition against the Persians, who, with the Armenians, had revolted from him; and when returning, having heard of the success of the Jews under Judas, and the defeat of his generals, he threatened utterly to destroy the whole nation, and make Jerusalem their common burial-place. But while these proud words were in his mouth, the judgments of God overtook him; for he was smitten with an incurable disease, being seized with grievous torments in his bowels, and a most intolerable ulcer, which B. C. 164. terminated in his death. He was succeeded in the kingdom by his son Antiochus Eupator, a minor of nine years old, under the tuition of Lysias, the Syrian governor; who combined with the Idumeans and other neighbouring nations to destroy the whole race of Israel. Judas, informed of this, carried the war into the enemies' country; and for some years proved a terrible scourge to the Idumeans, Syrians, and Arabs, and other heathen nations, till he was slain by the general of Demetrius Soter. He was succeeded in the command by his brother Jonathan; who, with his brother Simon, continued to rectify with astonishing bravery and prudence the disorders both in church and state; and Onias the high priest having settled in Egypt, where he afterwards built a temple for the use of his countrymen, according to the form of that in Jerusalem, they officiated in Judea both as high priests and civil governors, during the reigns of Alexander Balas and Demetrius Nicator. Jonathan having been B. C. 144. treacherously slain by the usurper Tryphon, and Simon, and his sons Judas and Mattathias murdered by Ptolemy his son-in-law, his son John Hyrcanus succeeded to the pontificate B. C. 135. and government of Judea. He was at first constrained to make a disadvantageous peace with the Syrians; but on the accession of Demetrius Nicator, Hyrcanus shook off the Syrian yoke, B. C. 130. and maintained his independence during the revolutions which followed in Syria. He enlarged his borders by seizing upon various places in Syria, Phoenicia, and Arabia; and took SheB. C. 130. chem and destroyed the temple on mount Gerizim, extended his conquests over the Idumeans, whom he compelled to embrace the Jewish religion; renewed the league with the RoB. C. 129. mans, which had been made by his father Simon, by which he obtained greater privileges and advantages than the nation ever enjoyed before; and, under the conduct of his sons Aristobulus and Antigonus, he utterly destroyed Samaria. After this he governed Judea, Samaria, and Galilee for two years. He died in the thirteenth year of his administration, and left the high priesthood and sovereignty to Aris

589

B. C. 161.

B. C. 128.
B. c. 109.

AND NEW TESTAMENTS. tobulus, his eldest son. This prince, who was the first since the captivity who put on the B. C. 107. diadem and assumed the title of king, after the short reign of one year, was succeeded by his brother Alexander Jannæus; who subdued the Philistines, and obliged them to embrace the Jewish religion, burnt Gaza their capital; and also reduced the Moabites, Ammonites, and part of the Arabians; and, after a reign of twenty-seven years, died of a quartan ague, brought on by intemperance, while besieging Ragaba, in the country of the Gerasens. After his death, his widow Alexandra governed the nation with much prudence for nine years; and she was scarcely dead before Aristobulus, joined by multitudes who hated the Pharisees, who had tyrannised during the preceding reign, contended for the crown and high priesthood against Hyrcanus, his elder but indolent brother, and succeeded in dispossessing him after a reign of only three months. Aretas, king of Arabia, having assisted Hyrcanus, besieged Aristobulus in the temple; but Aristobulus calling in the assistance of the Romans, he was obliged to withdraw his troops. Having however applied to Pompey, the Roman general, he decided for Hyrcanus, took Jerusalem, and seated him in the government, though he would not permit him to wear the diadem, and made Judea tributary to the Romans. Pompey, with several of his officers, also entered the Holy of Holies, after which he never prospered; and soon after Crassus pillaged the temple of about 10,000 talents of silver. At length Antipater, a noble but crafty Idumean, by favour of Julius Cæsar, (who had prevailed against Pompey,) was made procurator of Judea, and Hyrcanus continued in the high priesthood. After Antipater's death, his son, Herod the Great, by the assistance of Antony the Roman triumvir, and through much barbarity and bloodshed, obtained the regal dignity; which authority was at length confirmed by Augustus Cæsar. He maintained his dignity with great ability, but with the utmost cruelty in his own family as well as among others, till the birth of CHRIST. In the interval, he built many cities, and to ingratiate himself with the Jews, almost rebuilt the temple. His cruel attempt to murder the infant Saviour is recorded by the evangelist; and soon afterwards he died most miserably. After some years, during which the dominions of Herod were governed by his sons, Judea became a Roman province, and the sceptre departed from Judah, for Shiloh was come; and after being under the government of Roman procurators for some years, the whole Jewish state was at length subverted by Titus, the son of Vespasian.

B. C. 97.

B. C. 79.

B. C. 70.

B. C. 65.

B. C. 63.

B. C. 54.

B. C. 47.

B. C. 40.

B. C. 30.

A. D. 79.

PROPHECIES AND ALLUSIONS TO CHRIST

IN THE OLD TESTAMENT,

WHICH ARE EXPRESSLY CITED, EITHER AS PREDICTIONS FULFILLED IN HIM, OR APPLIED TO HIM IN THE NEW TESTAMENT.

FROM HALES'S ANALYSIS OF SACRED CHRONOLOGY.

FIRST SERIES:

DESCRIBING CHRIST IN HIS HUMAN NATURE, AS THE PROMISED SEED OF THE WOMAN, IN THE GRAND CHARTER OF OUR REDEMPTION (GEN. iii. 15); AND HIS PEDIGREE, SUFFERINGS, AND GLORY, IN HIS SUCCESSIVE

MANIFESTATIONS OF HIMSELF UNTIL THE END OF THE WORLD.

I. THE SEED OF THE WOMAN. - Ge. 3.15. Gal.4.4. 1 Tim. 2. 15. Rev.12.5.

III. OF THE FAMILY OF SHEM.-Ge.9.26.

IV. OF THE RACE OF THE HEBREWS.-
Ex. 3. 18. Phi. 3. 5. 2 Cor. 11. 22.

II. BORN OF A VIRGIN.-Ps. 22. 10; IX. OF THE HOUSE OF DAVID.-2 Sa. XIV. HIS RESURRECTION ON THE

69.8; 86.16; 116.16. Isa. 7.14; 49.1. Mi. 5. 3. Je. 31. 22. Mat. 1. 23. Lu. 1.26-35.

THIRD DAY.-Ps. 16. 10; 17. 15; 49.15; 73.24. Jon. 1. 17. Mat. 12.40; 16.4; 27.63. Jno. 2. 19. Ac.2.27-31; 13. 35. 1 Co. 15. 4.

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THE GREAT

17.13. Ps. 2.7; 72.1. Pr. 30. 4. Da. 3.25. Mar. 1.1. Lu.1.35. Mat.3.17; 17.5. Jno.1.34-50; 3.16-18; 20.31. He. 1.1-5. Ro. 1. 4. 1 Jno. 4. 14. Re. 1. 5, 6.

II. THE SON OF MAN.-Ps. 8. 4, 5.
Da. 7. 13. Jno. 1. 51; 3. 13; 5. 27.
Mat. 16. 13; 26. 64. He. 2. 7. Re.
1. 13; 14. 14.

are

III. THE HOLY ONE, OR SAINT.-De. 33.8. Ps. 16.10; 89.19. Is. 10. 17; 29.23; 49.7. Ho. 11.9. Hab. 1.12; 3. 3. Mar. 1. 24. Lu. 1. 35; 4.34. 1 Jno. 2. 20.

VIII. OF THE TRIBE OF JUDAH.-Ge. | XIII. HIS INTOMBMENT AND EM-
49. 10. 1 Ch. 5. 2. Mi. 5. 2. Mat. 2.6. BALMENT.-Is. 53.9. Mat. 26.12. Mar.
He. 7. 14. Re. 5. 5.
14.8. Jno. 12.7; 19.40. 1 Co. 15. 4.

V. THE JUST ONE, OR RIGHTEOUS.Zec.9.9. Je. 23. 5. Is. 41. 2. Ps. 34. 19, 21. Lu. 1. 17. Mat. 27. 19-24. Lu. 23. 47. Ac.3. 14; 7.52; 22.14.1Jno. 2. 1, 29. Ja. 5. 6.

7.12-15.1 Ch. 17.11-14. Ps.89.4-36;
132.10-17. 2 Ch.6.42. Is. 9.7; 11.1;
55.3, 4. Je. 23.5, 6. Am.9.11. Mat.
1.1. Lu.1.69; 2.4. Jno.7.42. Ac. 2.30;
13.23. Ro. 1.3. 2 Ti. 2. 8. Re. 22.16.

I. THE SON OF GOD.-2 Sa.7.14. 1 Ch. | VII. THE ORACLE (OR WORD) OF THE LORD, OR OF GOD.-Ge.15.1-4. 1 Sa. 3.1-21. 2Sa. 7. 4. 1 Ki.17.8-24. Ps. 33.6. Is. 40. 8. Mi.4.2. Je. 25.3. Jno. 1.1-14; 3.34. Lu.1.2. He. 11.3; 4.12. 1 Pe. 1. 23. 2 Pe. 3. 5. Re. 19.13.

VI. THE WISDOM OF GOD.- Pr. 8. 22-30. Mat. 11. 19. Lu. 11. 49. 1 Co. 1. 24.

X. BORN AT BETHLEHEM, THE CITY
OF DAVID.- Mi. 5. 2. Mat. 2. 6. Lu.
2.4. Jno. 7. 42.

XI. HIS PASSION OR SUFFERINGS.-
Ge. 3. 15. Ps. 22.1-18; 31. 13; 89.
38-45. Is. 53.1-12. Da. 9.26. Zec.
13.6,7. Mat. 26. 31. Lu. 24. 26. Jno.
1. 29. Ac. 8. 32-35; 26. 23.

SECOND SERIES:

DESCRIBING HIS CHARACTER AND OFFICES, HUMAN AND DIVINE.

XII. HIS DEATH ON THE CROSS.-Nu.
21.9. Ps. 16.10; 22.16; 31.22; 49.15.
Is. 53.8,9. Da.9.26. Jno.3.14; 8. 28;
12.32, 33. Mat. 20.19; 26. 2. 1 Co.
15. 3. Col. 2. 15. Phi. 2. 8.

VIII. THE REDEEMER, OR SAVIOUR.-
Job 19.25-27. Ge. 48. 16. Ps. 19. 14.
Is. 41. 14; 44. 6; 47. 4; 59. 20; 62.11;
63.1. Je. 50.34. Mat. 1. 21. Jno.1.29;
4.42. Lu. 2.11. Ac. 5. 31. Ro. 11. 26.
Re. 5. 9.

IV. THE SAINT OF SAINTS.-Dan. 9. 24. X. THE MEDIATOR, INTERCESSOR, OR ADVOCATE.-Job 33. 23. Is. 53.12; 59. 16. Lu. 23. 34. 1 Ti. 2. 5. He. 9. 15. 1 Jno. 2. 1. Re. 5. 9.

IX. THE LAMB OF GOD.-Ge. 22.8. Is.
53.7. Jno. 1.29. Ac. 8.32-35. 1 Pe.
1.19. Re.5.6; 13.8; 15.3; 21.22; 22.1.

XI. SHILOH, THE APOSTLE.-Ge. 49.10.
Ex.4.13. Mat. 15.24. Lu. 4. 18. Jno.
9.7; 17. 3; 20. 21. He. 3. 1.

XV. HIS ASCENSION INTO HEAVEN.-
Ps. 8. 5, 6; 47.5; 68.18; 110.1. Ac.
1.11; 2.33. Jno. 20. 17; Ep. 4. 8-10.
He. 1. 3; 2. 9. Re. 12. 5.

XII. THE HIGH PRIEST.-Ps. 110. 4.
Is.59.16. He.3. 1; 4. 14; 5.10; 9.11.

THE

XVI. HIS SECOND APPEARANCE AT REGENERATION.-Is. 40. 10; 62. 11. Je. 23. 5, 6. Ho. 3. 5. Mi. 5.3. Ha. 2.7. Da. 7. 13, 14. Mat. 24.3-30; 26. 64. Jno. 5. 25. He. 9. 28. Re. 20. 4; 22.20.

XVII. HIS LAST APPEARANCE AT THE END OF THE WORLD.-Ps. 50. 1-6. Job 19. 25-29. Ec. 12. 14. Da. 12.2,3. Mat. 25.31-46. Jno. 5.28-30. Ac. 17. 31.; 24. 25. Re. 20. 11-15.

XIII. THE PROPHET LIKE MOSES.-
Deu.18.15-19. Lu. 24. 19. Ma. 6. 15.
Jno. 1. 17-21; 6. 14. Ac. 3. 22, 23.

XIV. THE LEADER, OR CHIEF CAPTAIN.

-Jo. 5. 14. 1 Ch.5.2. Is. 55.4. Mi. 5.2. Da. 9.25. Mat. 2. 6. He. 2.10.

XV. THE MESSIAH, CHRIST, KING OF ISRAEL.-1 Sa. 2.10. 2 Sa. 7.12.1 Ch. 17.11. Ps. 2.2; 45.1,6; 72.1; 89.36. Is.61.1. Da.9.26. Mat. 2.2-4; 16.16. Lu. 23.2. Jno. 1.41-49; 6.69. Ac.4. 26, 27; 10.38.

XVI. THE GOD OF ISRAEL. — -Ex. 24. 10, 11. Jos. 7. 19. Ju. 11. 23. 1 Sa. 5. 11. 1 Ch. 17. 24. Ps. 41. 13. Is. 45.3. Eze. 8. 4. Mat. 15. 31; 22.32. Jno. 20. 28.

XVII. THE LORD OF HOSTS, OR THE LORD.-2 Sa.7.26. 1 Ch.17.24. Ps. 24. 10. Is. 6. 1-5. Mal. 1. 14. Ro. 12. 19. Phi. 2. 9-11.

XVIII. KING OF KINGS, AND LORD OF LORDS.-Ps. 89. 27; 110. 1. Da. 7. 13, 14. Mat. 28. 18. Jno. 3.35; 13.3. 1 Co. 15.25. Ep.1.20-22. Col. 3. 1. Re. 19. 16.

This list contains not only the direct or indirect citations, but also the allusions which are particularly worthy of attention: and the passages are given in the order of the books of the New Testament.

The mere allusions are marked a.

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12. 40.

12. 42.

Hos. 6. 6.
Isa. 42. I.
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al Ki. 10. I.
Isa. 6. 9, 10.
Psa. 78. 2.
Ex. 20. 12.

Deut. 5. 16.
Ex.
21. 17.

a Lev. 20. 9.
a Pro. 20. 20.
Isa. 29. 13.
a Mal.

4. 5.
a Lev. 19. 15.
a Gen. 1. 27.
Gen. 2. 24.

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Lev. 19. 18.
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Isa. 40. 3.
Deut. 8. 3.
Psa. 91. II, 12.

Deut. 6. 16.

Deut. 6. 13.

Deut. 10. 20.
Isa. 9. I, 2.

37. 11..
20. 13.

Deut. 5. 17.

a Ex. 20. 14. Deut. 5. 18.

a Deut. 24. I. a Ex.

20. 7. a Lev. 19. 12. a Ex. 21. 24. a Lev. 24. 20.

22. 24... 22.32.

22.37...

a Psa. a Ex.

Deut. 19. 21.

a Lev. 19. 18. Psa. 6. 8. a Lev. 14. 2. Isa. 53. 4. Hos. 6. 6.

7. 6. 35. 5. 29. 18.

Isa. 56. 7.

Jer.

7. 11.

a Isa.

a Isa.

8. 2. 5. I. Psa. 118. 22, 23. 8. 14. a Zec. 12. 3. a Dan. 2. 34, 35, 44. Deut. 25. 5. Ex. 3. 6.

Deut.

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9.27.

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a Dan. 11. 31.

a Dan. 12. II.

a Isa. 13. 9, 10.
a Joel
3.25.
a Eze. 32. 7.
a Gen.
7. 4.
Psa. 6. 8.

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Deut. 25. 5.
Ex. 3. 6.
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5. 14... a Lev. 14. 2.
6. 3, 4. al Sa. 21. 6.
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Deut. 6. 5.
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a Jer. 12. 7.
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7. 6. a Lev. 19. 17. a Gen. 7. 7. a Gen. 19. 16. a Gen. 19. 26. Ex. 20. 12. Deut. 5. 17, 18, &c. 56. 7. 7. II. 5. I. 118. 22, 23. 8. 14.

a Zec. 12. 3. a Dan. 2. 44. Deut. 25. 5. a Ex. 3. 6. Psa. 110. I. Isa. 53. 12. a Isa. 54. I. a Hos. 10. 8. Psa. 31. 5.

a Num. 21. 8, 9.

a Mic.

6. 15. 78. 24.

Psa.

Isa.

54. 13.

a Ex.

16. 15.

a Lev. 12. 3.

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QUOTATIONS FROM THE OLD TESTAMENT.

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3. 22, 23. Deut. 18. 15, 19.

3. 25.

Gen. 22. 18.

·

3. 25... a Gen. 12. 3.

4. II.

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4. II. a Isa. 28. 16.

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a Isa.

55. I.

a Isa. 58. II.

a Isa.

a Zec.

a Zec.

a Psa. 89. 4.

a Psa. 132. II. a Mic. 5. 2. a Lev. 20. 10. a Deut. 22. 21. Deut. 19. 15. Psa. 82. 6.

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7.40..

7. 42, 43.

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a Prov. 28. 9. a Psa. 118. 26. Zec.

a Psa. 109. 8, 17.

Psa. 22. 19.

69. 21.
12.46.

a Psa.
Ex.
a Num. 9. 12.
Zec. 12. 10.
a Psa. 22. 22.

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7.30.

7.32.

Ex.

·

7. 33, 34. Ex.

Psa. 69. 25.
Psa. 109. 8.
Joel
Psa.

44. 3.

13. I.

14. 8.

a 2 Sam. 7. 12. a Psa. 89. 4. Psa. 16. 10.

Psa. 110. 1.

7.35. 7.37.

7.38. a Ex.

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Psa. 118. 22, 23.

a Ex.

a Ex.

Ex.
2. 14.
Deut. 18. 15.
19. 3.
Ex. 32. I.
Amos 5. 25, 26.
25.40.

7.44.

a Ex.

7.45.

a Josh. 3. 14.

7.46. a 2 Sam. 7. 2.

7.46.

Psa. 2. 1, 2.

Gen. 12. I.
Gen. 15. 13, 14.

a Gen. 17. 10.

a Gen. 37. 28.

a Gen. 39. I.

a Ex.

1. 7.

2. 2.

2. II.

Ex.

a Ex.

2. 28. 16. 8.

7. 49, 50. Isa.

8. 32, 33.

10.34.

13. 17.

13. 18.

13. 22...

13. 22. 13. 33... 13. 34.

13. 35.

13. 36.

13. 41...

2. 13, 14.

3. 2.

3. 6.

3. 5,7,8,

10.

a Psa. 132. 5.

66. I, 2.

Isa. 53. 7, 8.

a Deut. 10. 17. a Job 34. 19. 1. 2.

a Isa.

a Ex.

12.37. a Deut. 1. 31.

1 Sa. 13. 14. Psa. 89. 20. Psa. 2. 7. Isa. 55. 3. Psa. 16. 10. a1 Ki. 2. 10. Hab.

1. 5.

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45. 9.

18. 6. 2.23.

1. 10.

10. 22, 23.

1. 9.

8. 14. Isa. 28. 16. Lev. 18. 5. 10. 5. Eze. 20. 11. 10. 6... a Deut. 30. 12.

10. 5.

Deut. 30. 14.

·

10. 8.
10. II. . .

10. 13.

10. 15...

10. 15.

10. 16.

10. 18.

Isa. 28. 16.
Joel 2. 32.
Isa. 52. 7.
Nah.
1. 15.
Isa. 53. I.
Psa. 19. 4.
Deut. 32. 21.
Isa. 65. I, 2.
a Psa. 94. 14.
1 Ki. 19. 14.
1 Ki. 19. 18.
Isa. 29. 10.
a Isa. 6. 9.
Psa. 69. 23.
Isa.
Isa.
a Job

59. 20, 21.
40. 13.

41. II.

a Amos
a Isa.

11. 3...

11. 4.

11. 8.

11. 8.

11. 9, 10.

11. 26, 27.

11.34..

11. 35. . .

12. 16.

12. 19...

Hab. 2. 4. 10. 14.

a Jer.

a Prov. 24. 12.

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a Deut. 10. 17. 34. 19.

a Job
Isa. 52. 5.
Eze. 36. 20.
Psa. 116. II.

12. 20.

13. 9...

13. 9.

13. 9..

14. II.

15. 3...

15. 9.

15. 10.

15. II.

6. 9, 10.

Psa. 51. 4. a Jer. 17. 6.

Psa. 14. I, &c.

Psa. 5. 9. Psa. 140. 3. Psa. 10. 7. Isa. 59. 7.

Psa. 36. I.

Gen. 15. 6.

Psa. 32. I, 2.

Gen. 17. 10.
Gen. 17. 5.
Gen. 15. 5.
Ex. 20. 17.
Deut. 5. 21.
Psa. 44. 22.
Gen. 21. 12.

Gen. 18. 10.
Gen. 25. 23.
Mal.

Ex.

Ex.

a Isa. a Jer. Hos.

Hos.

Isa.

Isa.

Isa.

1. 2, 3.

33. 19.

9. 16.

5. 15.
5. 21.
Prov. 3. 7.
Deut. 32. 35.
Prov. 25. 21, 22.
Ex. 20. 13, 17.
Deut. 5. 19, 20.
Lev. 19. 18.
Isa. 45. 23.

Psa. 69. 9.
Psa. 18. 49.
Deut. 32. 43.
Psa. 117. I.

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a Num. 25. 1, 9.

a Num. 21. 4.

10. 8, 10.

a Num. 14. 2, 36. 10. 8, 10. a Psa. 106. 14, 19.

Deut. 32. 17.

10. 20. 10. 26.

14. 21...

14. 34.

Psa. 24. I. Isa. 28. II, 12. a Gen. 3. 16. a Isa. 15. 3... 53. 8, 9. 15. 3. ❝ Psa. 22. 15. 3. a Psa. 40. 15. 4.

15. 25. 15.27. 15.32. 15.45.

a Psa. 16. 10.
Psa. 110. I.
Psa.
Isa.
Gen.
Isa.
Hos.

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6. 16.

6. 17, 18.

6. 17, 18.

6. 17, 18.

8. 15.

9. 7.
9. 9.

10. 17.

13. I...

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3. 17..

4. 22.

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GALATIANS.

chap. 2. 6...

Deut. 10. 17. a Psa. 143. 2.

2. 16. .

99

3. 6. . a Gen. 15. 6. Gen. 12. 3.

3. 8..

3. 8... a Gen. 22. 18.

3. 10.
3. II. ..
3. 12.
3. 13...

3. 16.

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4. 22.

4. 27. 4. 30. 5. 14. .

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Isa.

Isa.

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11. 10.

52. 15.

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8. 7.

22. 13. 2. 7.

25. 8.
13. 14.

a Ex. 34. 33.
Psa. 116. 10.
Isa. 43. 18, 19.
Isa. 49. S.
Lev. 26. 11, 12.
52. II, 12.
Isa.
Jer. 31. 9.

2 Sa. 7. 14.
Ex. 16. 18.

a Prov. 22. 8.
Psa. 112. 9.
Jer.
9.24.
Deut. 19. 15.

EPHESIANS.

chap. 2. 17... a Isa. Psa. Zec,

"9

4. 8.
4. 25.

99

Deut. 27. 26.
Hab. 2. 4.
Lev. 18. 5.
Deut. 21. 23.
Gen. 22. 18.

a Ex.

12. 40.

a Gen. 21. 2, 9. a Gen. 16. 15. Isa. 54. I. Gen. 21. 10. Lev. 19. 18.

57. 19. 68. 18. 8.16.

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