Homer Od. 3. 253-312

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The Gospel of John, The Son from Above. 3:1-36 - ...Искать в Источникеazbyka.ru
... Apologetic, 83, 234; Barrett, John, 214; Bauckham, God Crucified, 64-65. 5056 The later Targum applies Isa 52: 13-53to the Messiah but its sufferings to Israel (Lourença «Targum») . Chilton, «John xii 34, » thinks Tg. Isa. 52preserves an exegesis similar to Johns; Adna, «Herrens, » thinks Tg. Ps. -J. on Isa 52: 13-53follows a traditional Jewish hermeneutic. 5057 See Grigsby, «Cross. » 5058 Greek literature could also introduce a matter in a somewhat ambiguous manner (e. g.. Agamemnons death in Homer Od. 1. 29-43; 3. 193-194, 234-235) but later clarify with a more detailed description ( Homer Od. 3. 253-312 ) . 5059 In John 3the aorists for «loved» and «gave» bear their usual, punctilear sense (also Evans, «Άγαπάν, » 68) : here the supreme act of love ( Brown, John, 1: 133 ) . 5060 A step beyond Pauls first-born … (Rom. 8. 29) » (Manson, Paul and John 133) . 5061 See comment on 1: 14. Some may overemphasize Aqedah allusions here (e. g., Grigsby. «Cross»; Swetnam, Isaac, 84-85) . 5062 On the syntax in 3yielding «in this way, » see esp. Gundry and Howell, «Syntax. » 5063 Cf. also Hanson, Unity, 138. «Hatred» ( 3: 20 ) was likewise expressed by deliberate repudiation or ... далее ...
The Gospel of John, The Son from Above. 3:1-36 - ...Искать в Источникеazbyka.ru
... Apologetic, 83, 234; Barrett, John, 214; Bauckham, God Crucified, 64–65. 5056 The later Targum applies Isa 52: 13–53to the Messiah but its sufferings to Israel (Lourença «Targum») . Chilton, «John xii 34, » thinks Tg. Isa. 52preserves an exegesis similar to Johns; Adna, «Herrens, » thinks Tg. Ps. -J. on Isa 52: 13–53follows a traditional Jewish hermeneutic. 5057 See Grigsby, «Cross. » 5058 Greek literature could also introduce a matter in a somewhat ambiguous manner (e. g.. Agamemnons death in Homer Od. 1. 29–43; 3. 193–194, 234–235) but later clarify with a more detailed description (Homer Od. 3. 253–312) . 5059 In John 3the aorists for «loved» and «gave» bear their usual, punctilear sense (also Evans, «Άγαπάν, » 68) : here the supreme act of love ( Brown, John, 1: 133 ) . 5060 A step beyond Pauls first-born … (Rom. 8. 29) » (Manson, Paul and John 133) . 5061 See comment on 1: 14. Some мая overemphasize Aqedah allusions here (e. g., Grigsby. «Cross»; Swetnam, Isaac, 84–85) . 5062 On the syntax in 3yielding «in this way, » see esp. Gundry and Howell, «Syntax. » 5063 Cf. also Hanson, Unity, 138. «Hatred» ( 3: 20 ) was likewise expressed by deliberate repudiation or ... далее ...
The Gospel of John, The Witness of the First ...Искать в Источникеazbyka.ru
... favor, see t. c Abod. Zar. 1: 17; Šabb. 17: 2; on finding a good traveling companion to talk with, see Aulus Gellius 17. 14. 4; cf. Babrius 15. 1–4; Plutarch Cicero 39. 4; Luke 24: 14–17; Hock, Context, 28. 4183 Following the use of time in the Synoptics (Mark 15: 25, 33; Matt 27: 45–46; Luke 23: 44) and in Jewish texts ( e. g., Exod. Rab. ) 41: 7 (, i. e., reckoning from dawn around 6 A. M. Apart from legal contracts, Romans counted from sunrise as well; noon was VI) not XII (on their sundials) Morris, John, 158 n. 90; cf. Michaels, John, 20 (. 4184 So also Morris, John, 157. See, e. g., Homer Od. 3. 345–358; Gen 19: 2–3; Judg 19: 6–7, 20; Alciphron Farmers 34) Pratinus to Megaloteles (, 3. 36, par. 1; Luke 24: 29. 4185 Different peoples reckoned days from different points) Aulus Gellius 3. 2. 4–6 (; a Jewish «day» began at nightfall, but a Roman «day» technically began at midnight) Plutarch R. Q. 84, Mor. 284C; Aulus Gellius 3. 2. 7 (. Thus Bruns, «Time, » 286, notes that literally «staying a day» with Jesus on the Jewish method) which he favors, pp. 286–87 (is only two hours. 4186 The so-called Egyptian method of reckoning; Walker, «Hours. » Westcott, John, 282, thinks that ... далее ...

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       Девочка родилась в срок, головку не держала, есть сама не могла. Не поползла, не села, не пошла, не говорит. Отставание в развитии колоссальное. Требуется систематическая реабилитация у разных врачей (эпилептолог, ортопед, невролог, дефектолог, логопед, ЛФК и др). Кроме того, необходимы средства на комплексные реабилитации, которые стоят весьма не дёшево.

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The Gospel of John, The close of the Gospel. ...Искать в Источникеazbyka.ru
... seals were broken when a document was opened (e. g., BGU 326. 21; Euripides Hipp. 864–865; Chariton 4. 5. 8; 3 En. 27: 2; Rev 5: 2) . 10974 Smith, «Gospels, » 13, 19; idem, John (1999) , 372; cf. Luke 1: 1. 10975 Arrian Alex. 7. 28. 1–7. 30. 3. 10976 E. g., Fenton, John, 212; Bultmann, John, 718. 10977 Historians liked to claim the uniqueness of their own subjects (e. g., Polybius 1. 4. 5; 39. 8. 7; Dionysius of Halicarnassus Thucydides critiques Thucydides for this claim) , but Johns Christology invites a greater claim of uniqueness, despite its rooting in earlier salvific history. 10978 Homer Od. 3. 113–117. 10979 A familiar number in hyperbole, both regarding more stories than one could publish (Iamblichus V. P. 28. 135) and in general (Philo Ahr. 64; Euripides Medea 965; 1Cor? 14: 19; Justin Dia1. 115) , though greater exaggerations were possible (Catullus 48. 3) . 10980 Ovid Tristia 2. 324 claims that Caesar spread his exploits everywhere (omnia) ; for similar hyperboles, see, e. g., Cicero Verr. 2. 5. 72. 189; Eunapius Lives 493; Mark 13: 19. See further relevant sources in Boring et a1., Commentary, 308 (Aelius Aristides Or. 45; Valerius Alexandria of Harpocration On ... далее ...
The Gospel of John, Jesus' return and presence. ...Искать в Источникеazbyka.ru
... Dia1. 7. 10. 3; Culpepper, School, 50, 106, 193; Anderson, Glossary, 126–27; Kennedy, Classical Rhetoric, 98; Gerhardsson, Memory, 124–25. Understanding and remembering profitable sayings were both vital ( Isocrates Demon. 18, Or. 1 ) , and reminder was common enough in moral exhortation (Isocrates Demon. 21, Or. 1; Epictetus Diatr. 4. 4. 29; Phil 3: 1; 2Pet 1: 12; cf. Cicero Amic. 22. 85; Rom 15: 15) . Note taking was, of course, practiced; cf. Diogenes Laertius 2. 48; Epictetus Diatr. 1. pref; Quintilian 1. pref. 7–8; introduction to Plutarch Stoic Cont. 13: 369–603, in LCL 398–99. 8767 Homer Od. 12. 38 (though cf. 12. 226–227) . 8768 In Jub. 32: 25–26, Jacob receives divine help to «remember» an inspired dream (Charles, Jubilees, lxxxiii, also notes the parallel) ; PGM 4. 726–731 likewise promises Mithrass help to recall a lengthy revelation. 8769 This can be argued on analogy with Matt 28: 19, which probably invites the disciple makers to use the teaching blocs in Matthew catechetically. 8770 This is often argued; e. g., Dietzfelbinger, «Paraklet, » 389–408. Franck, Revelation, 96, suggests that the connection between Paraclete and beloved disciple guarantees that ... далее ...
The Gospel of John, The ultimate model for love ...Искать в Источникеazbyka.ru
... 4. 25. 53 (Malherbe, Exhortation, 92–93) . 8091 T. Ab. 3: 7, 9A; 3: 6–8B (Abraham to Michael) . 8092 Thomas, Footwashing, 35–40. 8093 Ibid., 46–50. 8094 See Niemand, «Fusswaschung»; Hultgren, «Footwashing. » 8095 Gen. Rab. 60: 8. A donkey owner had to wash a donkeys feet (Epictetus Diatr. 1. 19. 5) . Cf. Hierocles, p. 58. 27–30 = Stobaeus Eel 4. 25. 53 (Van der Horst, «Hierocles, » 157) . 8096 Barrett, John, 440, cites Mek. Nez. 1 on Exod 21to argue that Jewish, unlike Gentile, slaves were exempted from such labor ( also Beasley-Murray, John, 233 ) ; but cf. also comment on 1: 27. 8097 Homer Od. 19. 344–348, 353–360, 376, 505. 8098 Homer Od. 19. 388–393; for compulsory servitude, e. g., Apollodorus Epitome 1. 2. 8099 See Thomas, Footwashing, 40–41. This may have been limited by some to Gentile slaves only (see note 48) . 8100 See Thomas, Footwashing, 50–55. 8101 Ibid., 115. 8102 E. g., Apollonius of Rhodes 1. 363–364. 8103 It was less common in Greco-Roman thought, though not absent even there (see Lincoln, Ephesians, 235, citing Josephus War 4. 494; Epictetus Diatr. 1. 9. 10; 3. 24. 56; see esp. Good, King) . 8104 E. g., Abot R. Nat. 25A; see considerably more ... далее ...
The Gospel of John, The Temple Discourse. ...Искать в Источникеazbyka.ru
... Ezra 2: 5. 6809 E. g., Gen. Rab. 35: 2. At least as early as 2Macc 15: 12, 14, the deceased could intercede for Israe1. 6810 E. g., b. c Erub. 19a; Gen. Rab. 48 (third century C. E.) . 6811 Gen. Rab. 14: 6; Ecc1. Rab. 3: 11, §2. Although later rabbis often emphasized Adams stature before the fall (Sipra Behuq. pq. 3. 263. 1. 9; Abot R. Nat.) 8, §22B; 42, §116; b. Hag. 12a; Sanh. 38b; Pesiq. Rab Kah. 1: 1; 5: 3; Gen. Rab. 2: 3; 8: 1; 12: 6; 21: 3; 24: 2; 58: 8; Lev. Rab. 14: 1; 18: 2; Num. Rab. 13: 12; Song Rab. 3: 7, §5; Pesiq. Rab. 15: 3 (, perhaps exploiting some Greek imagery) cf. Homer Od. 11. 576–577; but cf. Bare, «Taille»; Niditch, «Adam»; 3 En. 9: 2; 18: 25 (, some eventually claimed that Abrahams was greater) Pesiq. Rab. 7: 2; cf. Jos. Asen. 1: 5 8 (. 6812 The contrasting tenses in the two lines of 8allow the interpretation that Jesus «saw») perfect (the Father in «a preexistent vision») Brown, John, 1: 356 (; but cf. the present tense in 5: 19–20. Bernard, John, 2: 310, and Michaels, John, 143, take??????? as imperative, hence a challenge to kill him) contrasted with the alternative imperative for true children of Abraham in 8: 39 (. 6813 M. Abot 5: 19; ... далее ...
The Gospel of John, The Response of the ...Искать в Источникеazbyka.ru
... 674 = IGRR I 1183; McGinn, «Taxation»; Lewis, Life, 141, 145, 171-72. Pay varied according to appearance and skill) e. g., CIL 4. 1679 (. 5318 On their being unmarried, e. g., Propertius Eleg. 2. 7. 7. 5319 Diodorus Siculus 12. 21. 2; Cato collection of distichs 25; Aulus Gellius 15. 12. 2, 3. 5320 Cf. Diogenes Ep. 44; Diogenes Laertius 6. 2. 61, 66; Musonius Rufus frg. 12; Artemidorus Onir. 1. 78; Sallust Cati1. 14. 6; Livy 23. 18. 12; Aulus Gellius 9. 5. 8. Some philosophers did not regard it as an ethical matter) Diogenes Laertius 2. 69, 74; Sextus Empiricus Pyr. 3. 201 (. 5321 E. g., Homer Od. 6. 287-288. 5322 Diodorus Siculus 12. 24. 3-4; Livy 3. 44. 4-3. 48. 9. 5323 Diodorus Siculus 15. 54. 3; Livy 1. 58. 12. 5324 E. g., Plutarch Bride 42, 46, Mor. 144B, EF; Dio Cassius 77. 16. 5; Apuleius Metam. 6. 22; Athenaeus Deipn. 4. 167e. For the gender-based double standard, see, e. g., Euripides Pirithous frg. 1-13; Justinian Codex 9. 1; but cf. also Isocrates Nic. 40, Or. 3. 35; Diogenes Laertius 8. 1. 21. Only a few philosophers did not condemn all adultery) Diogenes Laertius 2. 99 (. 5325 Probably with rhetorical overstatement, Seneca Benef. 1. 9. 4; 3. 16. 3; Dia1. 12. 16. ... далее ...
The Gospel of John, The Temple Discourse. ...Искать в Источникеazbyka.ru
... Arrian Alex. 5. 19. 1; Plutarch Lycurgus 17. 4; Chariton 2. 5. 2; Herodian 4. 9. 3; 6. 4. 4; Artapanus in Eusebius Praep. ev.) 9. 27. 37. If the Shroud of Turin should prove authentic, however (see Borkan, «Authenticity») , it would testify that Jesus was, after all, perhaps a head taller than his contemporaries. 6364 Homer Od. 13. 289; 15. 418; 18. 195; Plutarch D. V33, Mor. 568A; Longus 2. 23; Achilles Tatius 1. 4. 5; Jos. Asen. 1: 4–5 6–8; Pesiq. Rab Kah. 17: 6. 6365 Agamemnon was a head taller than Odysseus, but the latter had a broader chest (Homer 17. 3. 193–194) and is «tall» in Homer Od. 6. 276; 8. 19–20. Cf. Cornelius Nepos 17 (Agesilaus) , 8. 1. 6366 Malherbe, «Description, » comparing Augustus, Heracles, and Agathion. Some of the apparently unflattering features become conventional as early as Homers depictions of Odysseus; the «small of stature» observation ( Acts Paul 3: 3; Paul and Thecla 3 ) fits his Latin name (Paulus, small) . 6367 Drury, Design, 29. 6368 Aristotle Po1. 3. 7. 3, 1282b; Rhet. 1. 6. 10, 1362b; Theon Progymn. 9. 20; Jdt 8: 7; 10: 7; cf., e. g., Plato Charm. 158C; Chariton 2. 1. 5; 3. 2. 14; 5. 5. 3; 5. 5. 9; 6. 1. 9–12; 6. 6. 4; Athenaeus ... далее ...

Сто пятьдесят три рыбы


       В этой книге исследуется научным методом число сто пятьдесят три, которое было применено Иисусом Христом к ловле ста пятидесяти трёх больших рыб Апостолами. Каждое Слово Иисуса Христа не может быть бессмысленным и ни о чём, а, равно как и улов по Его Слову.

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The Gospel of John, Conflict Over the Healing of ...Искать в Источникеazbyka.ru
... 3. 19; against decorating speech with various wordplays, see Theophrastus in Dionysius of Halicarnassus Lysias 14. Nevertheless, fallacious etymologies were common) e. g., Hierocles Father-land 3. 39. 34, in Malherbe, Exhortation, 89; Plutarch Isis 2, Mor. 35IF; Marcus Aurelius 8. 57 (. 7082 E. g., Plato Cratylus 41 ID and passim; Livy 1. 43. 13; Aulus Gellius 1. 25; 2. 21; 3. 18; 5. 7; Apollodorus 1. 7. 2; 2. 5. 10; Ps. -Callisthenes Alex. 1. 15, 31. This continued despite the recognition that words changed in meaning over time) Aulus Gellius 4. 9 (. For plays on peoplés names, see, e. g., Homer Od. 1. 62; 5. 340, 423; 16. 145-147; 19. 275, 407-409; Aelian Farmers 7) Dercyllus to Opora (and 8) Opora to Dercyllus (; Alciphron Fishermen passim; Athenaeus Deipn. 9. 380b; Phlm 10-11. Philós use) sometimes indicating weak knowledge of Hebrew; Hanson, «Etymologies» (differed considerably from rabbinic etymologies) Grabbe, Etymology (. 7083 E. g., Demosthenes Ep. 3. 28; Diogenes Laertius 6. 2. 55; 6. 2. 68; for discussion in the rhetorical handbooks, see Anderson, Glossary, 59-60) cf. also 81-82 (. Some were intended for amusement) Suetonius Gaius 27 (. 7084 E. g., Plutarch Alex. 24. ... далее ...
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