New International Version
We are punished justly, for we are getting what our deeds deserve. But this man has done nothing wrong."
King James Bible
And we indeed justly; for we receive the due reward of our deeds: but this man hath done nothing amiss.
Darby Bible Translation
and *we* indeed justly, for we receive the just recompense of what we have done; but this [man] has done nothing amiss.
World English Bible
And we indeed justly, for we receive the due reward for our deeds, but this man has done nothing wrong."
Young's Literal Translation
and we indeed righteously, for things worthy of what we did we receive back, but this one did nothing out of place;'
Luke 23:41 Parallel
CommentaryClarke's Commentary on the Bible
Dost not thou fear God - The sufferings of this person had been sanctified to him, so that his heart was open to receive help from the hand of the Lord: he is a genuine penitent, and gives the fullest proof he can give of it, viz. the acknowledgment of the justice of his sentence. He had sinned, and he acknowledges his sin; his heart believes unto righteousness, and with his tongue he makes confession unto salvation. While he condemns himself he bears testimony that Jesus was innocent. Bishop Pearce supposes that these were not robbers in the common sense of the word, but Jews who took up arms on the principle that the Romans were not to be submitted to, and that their levies of tribute money were oppressive; and therefore they made no scruple to rob all the Romans they met with. These Jews Josephus calls λῃσται, robbers, the same term used by the evangelists. This opinion gains some strength from the penitent thief's confession: We receive the reward of our deeds - we rose up against the government, and committed depredations in the country; but this man hath done nothing amiss - ατοπον, out of place, disorderly, - nothing calculated to raise sedition or insurrection; nor inconsistent with his declarations of peace and good will towards all men, nor with the nature of that spiritual kingdom which he came to establish among men; though he is now crucified under the pretense of disaffection to the Roman government.
Treasury of Scripture Knowledge
LibraryA Soul's Tragedy
'Then Herod questioned with Him in many words; but He answered him nothing.'--LUKE xxiii. 9. Four Herods play their parts in the New Testament story. The first of them is the grim old tiger who slew the infants at Bethlehem, and soon after died. This Herod is the second--a cub of the litter, with his father's ferocity and lust, but without his force. The third is the Herod of the earlier part of the Acts of the Apostles, a grandson of the old man, who dipped his hands in the blood of one Apostle, …
Alexander Maclaren—Expositions Of Holy Scripture
Jesus and Pilate
The Believing Thief
Christ's Plea for Ignorant Sinners
But the other criminal rebuked him. "Don't you fear God," he said, "since you are under the same sentence?
Then he said, "Jesus, remember me when you come into your kingdom."
1 Thessalonians 2:10
You are witnesses, and so is God, of how holy, righteous and blameless we were among you who believed.
1 Peter 2:23
When they hurled their insults at him, he did not retaliate; when he suffered, he made no threats. Instead, he entrusted himself to him who judges justly.
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