A primary preposition denoting position, and instrumentality, i.e. Clouds that are carried with a tempest. From poimen; to tend as a shepherd of. 12 These are spots in your love feasts, while they feast with you without fear, serving only themselves. Exactly Balaam's case. Twice dead.--Utterly dead, and hence "plucked up by the roots." There was a problem loading your book clubs. Which best represents the problem with the comment? Great swelling words.--See Note on 2Peter 2:18. 19While they promise them liberty, they themselves are the servants of corruption: for of whom a man is overcome, of the same is he brought in bondage. 2Pe 2:17 These are wells without water. Have your Bibles open to this next to the last book in the Bible, the vestibule, the introduction to the Book of Revelation. The carnal man is ruled by his passions, and rises little above the level of the brutes. Such was eminently the case with Balaam, in his cupidity and his chafing against the restraints which prevented him from gratitifying it. Affection or benevolence; specially a love-feast. Jude 1:12 These are spots in your feasts of charity when they feast with you. “These are wells without water, clouds that are carried with a tempest; to whom the mist of darkness is reserved for ever.” KJV: King James Version Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. These men had allowed the spiritual part of then nature, of which they talked so much, to become so buried in the mire of sensual indulgence and human self-sufficiency, that it was utterly inoperative and practically non-existent. Verb - Aorist Participle Active - Nominative Neuter Plural. You. of Would the writer of 2 Peter have neglected to avail himself of it? Ephesians 4:14 That we henceforth be no more children, tossed to and fro, and carried about with every wind of doctrine, by the sleight of men, and cunning craftiness, whereby they lie in wait to deceive; Psalm 1:3 And he shall be like a tree planted by the rivers of water, that bringeth forth his fruit in his season; his leaf also shall not wither; and whatsoever he doeth shall prosper. Adverb from a compound of a and phobos; fearlessly. In your feasts of love - Anciently observed in all the churches. --are those who share the pleasure of your love-feasts, unrestrained by fear while caring only for themselves; clouds without water, driven away by the winds; trees that cast their fruit, barren, doubly dead, uprooted;- Weymouth BibleThese are hidden rocky reefs in your love feasts when they feast with you, shepherds who without fear feed themselves; clouds without water, carried along by winds; autumn leaves without fruit, twice dead, plucked up by the roots;- World English BibleThese ben in her metis, feestynge togidere to filthe, with out drede fedinge hemsilf. All rights reserved. 11Woe unto them! “These are spots in your feasts of charity, when they feast with you, feeding themselves without fear: clouds they are without water, carried about of winds; trees whose fruit withereth, without fruit, twice dead, plucked up by the roots;” The words "among them" must be omitted, as wanting in authority. These are the rocks in your feasts of charity, banqueting with you fearlessly. Top subscription boxes – right to your door, © 1996-2020, Amazon.com, Inc. or its affiliates. The translation should be the same in both passages. "Feeding themselves" instead of the poorer members of the flock; whereas feeding the poor was one great object of the love-feasts. ), Feeding themselves without fear. (Comp. 2) shows that he was acquainted with the book, and throws light on St. Jude's use of it:--"Enoch also, pleasing God without circumcision, was God's ambassador to the angels, although he was a man, and was raised to heaven, and is preserved even until now as a witness of the just judgment of God. . Verb - Aorist Participle Passive - Nominative Neuter Plural. Jude 1:12 St. Jude, in tracing an analogy between them and Cain, would be more likely to select "rocks." Whosoever boasts about himself of a gift not given is like clouds and wind without rain. Having not the Spirit.--Or, perhaps, because they have no spirit. After viewing product detail pages, look here to find an easy way to navigate back to pages you are interested in. Proud member "Mists driven by a storm" (Revised Version). In the last time.--These words had better come first: that in the last time there shall be scoffers. The spiritual man is ruled by his spirit--the noblest part of his nature--and this is ruled by the Spirit of God. 2 Peter 2:17 KJV These are wells without water, clouds that are carried with a tempest; to whom the mist of darkness is reserved for ever. Wandering stars.--Nothing is gained by understanding comets, which have their orbits, and do not wander, in St. Jude's sense, any more than planets do. Peter-2 2:17. They promise much but disappoint. (15) To execute judgment.--The Greek phrase occurs only here and John 5:27. The, the definite article. Clouds without water. Your recently viewed items and featured recommendations, Select the department you want to search in. 2Pe 2:17 These are wells without water. In an Orphic poem of the fourth century, spilades means "spots "; but this is rather late authority for its use in the first century. From apo and thnesko; to die off. (19) These be they.--Better, These are they--for the sake of making the openings of Jude 1:12; Jude 1:16; Jude 1:19 exactly alike, as they are in the Greek.