New International Version
435 camels and 6,720 donkeys.
King James Bible
Their camels, four hundred thirty and five: six thousand seven hundred and twenty asses.
Darby Bible Translation
the camels, four hundred and thirty-five; the asses, six thousand seven hundred and twenty.
World English Bible
[their] camels, four hundred thirty-five; [their] donkeys, six thousand seven hundred twenty.
Young's Literal Translation
camels, four hundred thirty and five; asses, six thousand seven hundred and twenty.
Nehemiah 7:69 Parallel
CommentaryClarke's Commentary on the Bible
Their camels, four hundred thirty and five - After this verse St.
Jerome has inserted the following words in the Vulgate: -
Hucusque refertur quid in commentario scriptum fuerit; exin Nehemiae historia texitur.
"Thus far do the words extend which were written in the register; what follows belongs to the history of Nehemiah."
But this addition is not found either in the Hebrew or any of the ancient versions. It is wanting also in the Complutum and Paris Polyglots, but is in the Editio Prima of the Vulgate.
Treasury of Scripture Knowledge
(Here Jerome adds, in the Vulgate, Hucusque refertur quid in commentario scriptum fuerit; exin Nehemiae historia texitur: 'Thus far do the words extend which were written in the register; what follows belongs to the history of Nehemiah.' This addition is not found in the Hebrew, or any ancient version: it is also wanting in the Paris and Complutensian Polyglots; but is found in the Editio Prima of the Vulgate. What follows, however, seems to relate to a distinct oblation from that recorded in Ezra; and was probably made after the people were registered by Nehemiah, who was the Tirshatha, or governor, at this time, as Zerubbabel had been at the first return of the Jews from captivity. Blessed be God that our faith and hope are not built upon the niceties of names and numbers, genealogy and chronology, but on the great things of the law and gospel. Whatever is given to the work of God and his cause will surely be remembered by him.)
Library"Take My Yoke Upon You, and Learn of Me," &C.
Matt. xi. 20.--"Take my yoke upon you, and learn of me," &c. Self love is generally esteemed infamous and contemptible among men. It is of a bad report every where, and indeed as it is taken commonly, there is good reason for it, that it should be hissed out of all societies, if reproaching and speaking evil of it would do it. But to speak the truth, the name is not so fit to express the thing, for that which men call self love, may rather be called self hatred. Nothing is more pernicious to a man's …
Hugh Binning—The Works of the Rev. Hugh Binning
Influences that Gave Rise to the Priestly Laws and Histories
435 camels and 6,720 donkeys.
There were 736 horses, 245 mules,
Some of the heads of the families contributed to the work. The governor gave to the treasury 1,000 darics of gold, 50 bowls and 530 garments for priests.
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