This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience. Learn more

ecclus

ecclus

ecclus Sentence Examples

  • 14), and distinguished ancestors (Ecclus.

  • Biblical instances of this idea are - "He who doeth alms is offering a sacrifice of praise" (Ecclus.

  • Ecclus.

  • 12a; see Ecclus.

  • The only occurrence in old Jewish literature (except in Ecclus.

  • It may be inferred from BenSira's statements (Ecclus.

  • the Yahweh addresses in Job, and Ecclus.

  • Like the prophetical writings before Ezekiel, the Wisdom books, while they recognize the sacrificial ritual as an existing custom, attach little importance to it as an element of religious life (the fullest mention of it is in Ecclus.

  • They do not attempt a psychological explanation of the origin of human sin; bad thought (yeser ra`, Ecclus.

  • For the old external law they substitute the internal law: conscience is recognized as the power that approves or condemns conduct Nivxii, Ecclus.

  • 7; Ecclus.

  • 1 ff.) and even with the Jewish law (Ecclus.

  • it is the companion of God in His creative work, itself created before the world; in Ecclus.

  • God, they hold, is the sole creator and ruler -of the world; yet man is free, autonomous - God is not responsible for men's faults (Ecclus.

  • On the other hand, there is recognition of the inequalities and miseries of life (Job; Ecclus.

  • 36, 45 seq.; Ecclus.

  • If, as is possible, Ecclus.

  • 6-9, xvi.; Ecclus.

  • 6, Ecclus.

  • Adam, like Satan in Ecclus.

  • out the libation amidst the blare of trumpets, and the singers lifted up their voice and all the people fell prostrate in prayer till he descended and raised his hands in blessing, the slaves of the Greek or the Persian forgot for a moment their bondage and knew that the day of their redemption was near (Ecclus.

  • and especially Ecclus.

  • later Jewish doctrine of the last things and in the official exegesis of the Targums. In the very developed eschatology of Daniel they are, as we have seen, altogether wanting, and in the Apocrypha, both before and after the Maccabean revival, the everlasting throne of David's house is a mere historical reminiscence (Ecclus.

  • rehab`am, probably "the clan is enlarged," see Ecclus.

  • ECCLESIASTICUS (abbreviated to Ecclus.), the alternative title given in the English Bible to the apocryphal book otherwise called "The Wisdom of Jesus the son of Sirach."

  • Elijah is the "prophet as fire" (Ecclus, xlviii.

  • 1, and substantially in Ecclus.

  • 19, Ecclus.

  • 30; Ecclus.

  • 2; Ecclus.

  • 20, and see Ecclus.

  • Later references (Ecclus.

  • Shechem, the famous city of the Samaritans ("the foolish nation," Ecclus.

  • cli., Ecclus.

  • His book was accepted early as part of the sacred literature: Ben-Sira (c. 180 B.C.) mentions him along with Isaiah and Jeremiah (Ecclus.

  • 14), and distinguished ancestors (Ecclus.

  • Biblical instances of this idea are - "He who doeth alms is offering a sacrifice of praise" (Ecclus.

  • 12a; see Ecclus.

  • The only occurrence in old Jewish literature (except in Ecclus.

  • It may be inferred from BenSira's statements (Ecclus.

  • the Yahweh addresses in Job, and Ecclus.

  • Like the prophetical writings before Ezekiel, the Wisdom books, while they recognize the sacrificial ritual as an existing custom, attach little importance to it as an element of religious life (the fullest mention of it is in Ecclus.

  • 22) and oppose it as nonmoral, while the latter, probably accepting the law as divine, by laying most stress on the universal side of religion, lose sight of its local and mechanical side (see Ecclus.

  • They do not attempt a psychological explanation of the origin of human sin; bad thought (yeser ra`, Ecclus.

  • For the old external law they substitute the internal law: conscience is recognized as the power that approves or condemns conduct Nivxii, Ecclus.

  • 7; Ecclus.

  • 1 ff.) and even with the Jewish law (Ecclus.

  • it is the companion of God in His creative work, itself created before the world; in Ecclus.

  • God, they hold, is the sole creator and ruler -of the world; yet man is free, autonomous - God is not responsible for men's faults (Ecclus.

  • On the other hand, there is recognition of the inequalities and miseries of life (Job; Ecclus.

  • 36, 45 seq.; Ecclus.

  • If, as is possible, Ecclus.

  • 6-9, xvi.; Ecclus.

  • 6, Ecclus.

  • Adam, like Satan in Ecclus.

  • out the libation amidst the blare of trumpets, and the singers lifted up their voice and all the people fell prostrate in prayer till he descended and raised his hands in blessing, the slaves of the Greek or the Persian forgot for a moment their bondage and knew that the day of their redemption was near (Ecclus.

  • and especially Ecclus.

  • later Jewish doctrine of the last things and in the official exegesis of the Targums. In the very developed eschatology of Daniel they are, as we have seen, altogether wanting, and in the Apocrypha, both before and after the Maccabean revival, the everlasting throne of David's house is a mere historical reminiscence (Ecclus.

  • rehab`am, probably "the clan is enlarged," see Ecclus.

  • ECCLESIASTICUS (abbreviated to Ecclus.), the alternative title given in the English Bible to the apocryphal book otherwise called "The Wisdom of Jesus the son of Sirach."

  • Elijah is the "prophet as fire" (Ecclus, xlviii.

  • 1, and substantially in Ecclus.

  • This was doubtless the general view of the time; Ben-Sira frankly regards the servant as a chattel (Ecclus, xxxiii.

  • 19, Ecclus.

  • 30; Ecclus.

  • 2; Ecclus.

  • 20, and see Ecclus.

  • Later references (Ecclus.

  • Shechem, the famous city of the Samaritans ("the foolish nation," Ecclus.

  • cli., Ecclus.

Browse other sentences examples →