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 Home » Books » The Pulpit Commentary (Classic Reprint)

The Pulpit Commentary (Classic Reprint)

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  • Languages:English (Unknown), English (Original Language), English (Published)
  • Media:Paperback
  • Pages:348
  • Shipping Weight (lbs):1.3
  • Dimensions (in):9 x 6 x 0.8
  • Publication Date:August 3, 2012
  • ASIN:B00928KHOA

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Editorial Reviews:
Synopsis
OfilNTHIANS. INTRODUCTION. Vert Kttle is needed by way of introduction to the Second Epistle; for it is, in fact, a sequel to the First. The apostles departure from Ephesus had been precipitated bv the tumult, in which, as appears from various scattered refeienoes, he had incurred extreme danger of his life. He went straight to Troas, still eager to preach the gospel of Christ. He had told Titus to meet him there; and it was the first place where he could hope to receive any tidings as to the reception by the Corinthians of his first letter a point respecting which he was painfully anxious. But either St. Paul arrived at Troas earlier than the time appointed, or the journey of Titus had been delayed. St. Paul was preaching with success a door was opened for him in the Lord; but the anxiety to which he found himself a prey rendered it impossible for him to continue his mission. Seeking some relief for the intolerable oppression of his spirit, he hurried to Macedonia, and there, perhaps in Philippi, he first met Titus. The meeting at once relieved the tension of his feelings, and caused an outburst of joy. For the tidings which Titus had to tell were good. He had been cordially received. The First Epistle had caused among the Corinthians an outburst of salutary grief, of yearning affection, of holy zeal. They had listened to the apostles message with fear and trembling. The offender had been promptly and even severely dealt with. The news appeared at first to be so encouraging that St. Paul, with deep thankfulness, determined to send Titus, with the brother whose praise is in the gospel, to finish the good work which he had begun, and to arrange about the collection for the poor saints at Jerusalem. And as, this time, Titus was not only ready but anxious to go, St. Paul began to dictate the letter of which Titus was to be the bearer. But Uttle by little the ap
(Typographical errors above are due to OCR software and don't occur in the book.)

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