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PARALLEL BIBLE - Matthew 14:32


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King James Bible - Matthew 14:32

And when they were come into the ship, the wind ceased.

World English Bible

When they got up into the boat, the wind ceased.

Douay-Rheims - Matthew 14:32

And when they were come up into the boat, the wind ceased.

Webster's Bible Translation

And when they had come into the boat, the wind ceased.

Greek Textus Receptus


και
2532 CONJ εμβαντων 1684 5631 V-2AAP-GPM αυτων 846 P-GPM εις 1519 PREP το 3588 T-ASN πλοιον 4143 N-ASN εκοπασεν 2869 5656 V-AAI-3S ο 3588 T-NSM ανεμος 417 N-NSM

Treasury of Scriptural Knowledge

VERSE (32) -
Ps 107:29,30 Mr 4:41; 6:51 Joh 6:21

SEV Biblia, Chapter 14:32

Y cuando ellos entraron en el barco, el viento repos.

Clarke's Bible Commentary - Matthew 14:32

Verse 32. The wind ceased.]
Jesus is the Prince of peace, and all is peace and calm where he condescends to enter and abide.

John Gill's Bible Commentary

Ver. 32. And when they were come into the
ship , etc.] Christ and Peter.

The Arabic and Persic versions, and Munsters Hebrew Gospel read, when he ascended, or was come into the ship; but there is no doubt but Peter went with him into it, though the following effect is only to be ascribed to Christs coming into the ship, and not to Peters: the wind ceased : from blowing with that fury and violence it did before, and there was a perfect calm; which gave equal proof of the divine power of Christ, as his walking upon the sea: he walked upon the sea whilst the wind was blowing hard, and the waves were tumultuous; he comes into the ship, and all is calm; both winds and sea obey him, who is Lord of both.


Matthew Henry Commentary

Verses 22-33 - Those are not Christ's followers who cannot enjoy being alone with God and their own hearts. It is good, upon special occasions, and when we find our hearts enlarged, to continue long in secret prayer, and i pouring out our hearts before the Lord. It is no new thing for Christ' disciples to meet with storms in the way of duty, but he thereby show himself with the more grace to them and for them. He can take what wa he pleases to save his people. But even appearances of deliveranc sometimes occasion trouble and perplexity to God's people, from mistakes about Christ. Nothing ought to affright those that have Chris near them, and know he is theirs; not death itself. Peter walked upo the water, not for diversion or to boast of it, but to go to Jesus; an in that he was thus wonderfully borne up. Special supports ar promised, and are to be expected, but only in spiritual pursuits; no can we ever come to Jesus, unless we are upheld by his power. Chris bade Peter come, not only that he might walk upon the water, and s know his Lord's power, but that he might know his own weakness. And the Lord often lets his servants have their choice, to humble and prove them, and to show the greatness of his power and grace. When we loo off from Christ, and look at the greatness of opposing difficulties, we shall begin to fall; but when we call to him, he will stretch out his arm, and save us. Christ is the great Saviour; those who would be saved, must come to him, and cry to him, for salvation; we are neve brought to this, till we find ourselves sinking: the sense of nee drives us to him. He rebuked Peter. Could we but believe more, we should suffer less. The weakness of faith, and the prevailing of ou doubts, displease our Lord Jesus, for there is no good reason wh Christ's disciples should be of a doubtful mind. Even in a stormy da he is to them a very present help. None but the world's Creator coul multiply the loaves, none but its Governor could tread upon the water of the sea: the disciples yield to the evidence, and confess their faith. They were suitably affected, and worshipped Christ. He tha comes to God, must believe; and he that believes in God, will come, He 11:6.


Greek Textus Receptus


και
2532 CONJ εμβαντων 1684 5631 V-2AAP-GPM αυτων 846 P-GPM εις 1519 PREP το 3588 T-ASN πλοιον 4143 N-ASN εκοπασεν 2869 5656 V-AAI-3S ο 3588 T-NSM ανεμος 417 N-NSM

Vincent's NT Word Studies

32. Ceased (ekopasen). A
beautiful word. Lit., grew weary; sank away like one who is weary.

Robertson's NT Word Studies

14:32 {Ceased} (ekopasen). From kopos, toil. The wind grew weary or tired, exhausted itself in the presence of its Master (cf. #Mr 4:39). Not a mere coincidence that the wind ceased now.


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