Proverbs 15:10
Parallel Verses
New American Standard Bible
Grievous punishment is for him who forsakes the way; He who hates reproof will die.

King James Bible
Correction is grievous unto him that forsaketh the way: and he that hateth reproof shall die.

Darby Bible Translation
Grievous correction is for him that forsaketh the path; he that hateth reproof shall die.

World English Bible
There is stern discipline for one who forsakes the way: whoever hates reproof shall die.

Young's Literal Translation
Chastisement is grievous to him who is forsaking the path, Whoso is hating reproof dieth.

Proverbs 15:10 Parallel
Commentary
Barnes' Notes on the Bible

Better, There is a grievous correction, i. e., nothing less than death, to him that forsaketh the way.

Proverbs 15:10 Parallel Commentaries

Library
God, the All-Seeing One
We have in our text, first of all, a great fact declared,--"Hell and destruction are before the Lord ;" we have, secondly, a great fact inferred,--"How much more then the hearts of the children of men?" I. We will begin with THE GREAT FACT WHICH IS DECLARED--a fact which furnishes us with premises from which we deduce the practical conclusion of the second sentence--"How much more then the hearts of the children of men?" The best interpretation that you can give of those two words, "hell" and "destruction,"
Charles Haddon Spurgeon—Spurgeon's Sermons Volume 4: 1858

Epistle cxxii. To Rechared, King of the visigoths .
To Rechared, King of the Visigoths [82] . Gregory to Rechared, &c. I cannot express in words, most excellent son, how much I am delighted with thy work and thy life. For on hearing of the power of a new miracle in our days, to wit that the whole nation of the Goths has through thy Excellency been brought over from the error of Arian heresy to the firmness of a right faith, one is disposed to exclaim with the prophet, This is the change wrought by the right hand of the Most High (Ps. lxxvi. 11 [83]
Saint Gregory the Great—the Epistles of Saint Gregory the Great

Proverbs
Many specimens of the so-called Wisdom Literature are preserved for us in the book of Proverbs, for its contents are by no means confined to what we call proverbs. The first nine chapters constitute a continuous discourse, almost in the manner of a sermon; and of the last two chapters, ch. xxx. is largely made up of enigmas, and xxxi. is in part a description of the good housewife. All, however, are rightly subsumed under the idea of wisdom, which to the Hebrew had always moral relations. The Hebrew
John Edgar McFadyen—Introduction to the Old Testament

Proverbs 15:9
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