But the flesh of the bullock, and his skin, and his dung, shall you burn with fire without the camp: it is a sin offering.
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EXPOSITORY (ENGLISH BIBLE)The flesh . . . shalt thou burn . . . with out the camp.—Comp. Leviticus 4:11-12; Leviticus 4:21; Hebrews 13:11-13. This was the general rule with sin offerings. The whole animal was reckoned too impure for any portion of it to be suitable for human food.
His dung.—That which the intestines contained at the time of death.Leviticus 8:3. Le 4. There was indeed a law, that that sin-offering whose blood was not carried into the tabernacle, which was the case here, should not be burnt, but eaten, Leviticus 6:30 10:18. But that concerned the people, not the priests, who did not eat, but burn their own sin-offerings, Leviticus 4:3,12.
shalt thou burn with fire without the camp; so Christ, the antitype, suffered without the gates of Jerusalem a most painful and shameful death, despised and reproached by men, and the wrath of God like fire poured out upon him: the apostle seems to refer to this, Hebrews 13:11,
it is a sin offering; in order to make atonement for the sins of Aaron and his sons; for the law made men priests that had infirmity, and needed offerings and sacrifices for their own sins, which shows the imperfection of the Aaronic priesthood.But the flesh of the bullock, and his skin, and his dung, shalt thou burn with fire without the camp: it is a sin offering.
EXEGETICAL (ORIGINAL LANGUAGES)14. When a sin-offering was offered for priests, or for the whole community, including the priests, its flesh was burnt (cf. Leviticus 4:11 f., 21, Exodus 9:11); when it was offered for laymen, the flesh was eaten by the priests (Leviticus 5:13; Leviticus 6:26). Though the priests are here treated as laity (see on v. 12), the flesh is to be burnt, because no proper priest is present to eat it (Di.).
dung] better, for distinction, offal,—viz. that removed from the animals offered in sacrifice: Leviticus 4:11; Leviticus 8:17; Leviticus 16:27, Numbers 19:5, Malachi 2:3†.
a sin offering] see on Leviticus 4.Verse 14. - The flesh... shalt thou burn with fire without the camp. Such was the rule with sin-offerings generally (Leviticus 4:11, 12). The curse of sin which was on them, made them unfit for food and even unworthy of burial within the camp. On the symbolism of the burial, see Hebrews 13:11-13. His dung. That which the bowels contained at the time of death. Leviticus 1-7. It will be more advisable therefore to defer the examination of this ceremony till we come to Leviticus 8, where the consecration itself is described. The same may also be said of the expiation and anointing of the altar, which are commanded in Exodus 29:36 and Exodus 29:37, and carried out in Leviticus 8:11.
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