Deuteronomy 27:18
Parallel Verses
King James Version
Cursed be he that maketh the blind to wander out of the way. And all the people shall say, Amen.

Darby Bible Translation
Cursed be he that maketh the blind to wander out of the way! And all the people shall say, Amen.

World English Bible
'Cursed is he who makes the blind to wander out of the way.' All the people shall say, 'Amen.'

Young's Literal Translation
Cursed is he who is causing the blind to err in the way, -- and all the people have said, Amen.

Deuteronomy 27:18 Parallel
Commentary
Geneva Study Bible

Cursed be he that maketh the {l} blind to wander out of the way. And all the people shall say, Amen.

(l) Meaning, that does not help and counsel his neighbour.Deuteronomy 27:18 Parallel Commentaries

Library
How Christ is Made Use of for Justification as a Way.
What Christ hath done to purchase, procure, and bring about our justification before God, is mentioned already, viz. That he stood in the room of sinners, engaging for them as their cautioner, undertaking, and at length paying down the ransom; becoming sin, or a sacrifice for sin, and a curse for them, and so laying down his life a ransom to satisfy divine justice; and this he hath made known in the gospel, calling sinners to an accepting of him as their only Mediator, and to a resting upon him for
John Brown (of Wamphray)—Christ The Way, The Truth, and The Life

Gilgal, in Deuteronomy 11:30 what the Place Was.
That which is said by Moses, that "Gerizim and Ebal were over-against Gilgal," Deuteronomy 11:30, is so obscure, that it is rendered into contrary significations by interpreters. Some take it in that sense, as if it were near to Gilgal: some far off from Gilgal: the Targumists read, "before Gilgal": while, as I think, they do not touch the difficulty; which lies not so much in the signification of the word Mul, as in the ambiguity of the word Gilgal. These do all seem to understand that Gilgal which
John Lightfoot—From the Talmud and Hebraica

In Galilee at the Time of Our Lord
"If any one wishes to be rich, let him go north; if he wants to be wise, let him come south." Such was the saying, by which Rabbinical pride distinguished between the material wealth of Galilee and the supremacy in traditional lore claimed for the academies of Judaea proper. Alas, it was not long before Judaea lost even this doubtful distinction, and its colleges wandered northwards, ending at last by the Lake of Gennesaret, and in that very city of Tiberias which at one time had been reputed unclean!
Alfred Edersheim—Sketches of Jewish Social Life

Deuteronomy 27:17
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