THE NEW TESTAMENT2

THE EPIS­TLE OF THE APOS­TLE ST PAUL TO THE RO­MANS - CHAP­TER FOURTEEN3

The Washington Times Daily - - POLITICS - www.Tyn­daleTo­day.com Wil­liam Tyn­dale1

A Him that is weak in the faith, re­ceive unto you, not in dis­put­ing and trou­bling his con­science. One be­lieveth that he may eat all things. An­other which is weak, eateth herbs. Let not him that eateth, de­spise him that eateth not. And let not him which eateth not judge him that eateth. For God hath re­ceived him. What art thou that judgest an­other man’s ser­vant? Whether he stand or fall, that per­taineth unto his mas­ter: yea, he shall stand. For God is able to make him stand.

B This man put­teth dif­fer­ence be­tween day and day. An­other man coun­teth all days alike. See that no man wa­ver in his own mean­ing. He that ob­serveth one day more than an­other, doth it for the Lord’s plea­sure. And he that ob­serveth not one day more than an­other, doth it to please the Lord also. He that eateth, doth it to please the Lord, for he giveth God thanks. And he that eateth not, eateth not to please the Lord withal, and giveth God thanks. For none of us liveth his own ser­vant: nei­ther doth any of us die his own ser­vant. If we live, we live to be at the Lord’s will. And if we die, we die at the Lord’s will. Whether we live there­fore or die, we are the Lord’s. For Christ there­fore died and rose again, and re­vived, that he might be Lord both of dead and quick.

C But why dost thou then judge thy brother? Or why dost thou de­spise thy brother? We shall all be brought be­fore the judge­ment seat of Christ. For it is writ­ten: as truly as I live saith the Lord, all knees shall bow to me, and all tongues shall give a knowl­edge to God. So shall ev­ery one of us give ac­counts of him­self to God. Let us not there­fore judge one an­other any more.

But judge this rather, that no man put a stum­bling-block or an oc­ca­sion to fall in his brother’s way.+ For I know and am full cer­ti­fied in the Lord Je­sus, that there is noth­ing com­mon of it­self: but unto him that jud­geth it to be com­mon: to him it is com­mon. If thy brother be grieved with thy meat, now walk­est thou not char­i­ta­bly. De­stroy not him with thy meat, for whom Christ died. Cause not your treasure to be evil spo­ken of. For the king­dom of God is not meat and drink: but right­eous­ness, peace and joy in the holy ghost. For whoso­ever in these things serveth Christ, pleaseth well God, and is com­mended of men.

D Let us fol­low those things which make for peace, and things where­with one may ed­ify an­other. De­stroy not the work of God for a lit­tle meat’s sake. All things are pure: but it is evil for that man, which eateth with hurt of his con­science. It is good nei­ther to eat flesh, nei­ther to drink wine, nei­ther any thing, whereby thy brother stum­bleth, ei­ther fal­l­eth, or is made weak. Hast thou faith? have it with thy­self be­fore God. Happy is he that con­dem­neth not him­self in that thing which he al­loweth. For he that maketh con­science, is damned if he eat: be­cause he doth it not of faith. For what­so­ever is not of faith, that same is sin. |–

MIS­SION: Global dis­tri­bu­tion (print and dig­i­tal me­dia) by Oc­to­ber 6, 2036

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FIVE DAY READ­ING PLAN - TO­DAY: Fri­day, Week #23/52 Proverbs 14-15; Ro­mans 14

GLOS­SARY: knowl­edge: orig­i­nally as a verb in the sense ‘ac­knowl­edge, rec­og­nize’, based on cnawan, (ear­lier gec­nawan) ‘rec­og­nize, iden­tify’ meat: grain or food in gen­eral withal: in ad­di­tion; as a fur­ther fac­tor or con­sid­er­a­tion; all the same; nev­er­the­less; with; as with all quick: liv­ing; alive

1 Rec­om­mended video: “God’s Out­law: The Story of Wil­liam Tyn­dale” - www.Vi­sionVideo.com/dvd/4737D

2 Wil­liam Tyn­dale’s trans­la­tion of 1534 - “With mod­ernised spell­ing, and no other changes at all. . . In the clan­gour of the mar­ket­place of modern pop­u­lar trans­la­tions, Tyn­dale’s rav­ish­ing solo should be heard across the world,” Dr. David Daniell in his In­tro­duc­tion to Tyn­dale’s New Tes­ta­ment, Yale Univer­sity Press, ISBN 978-0-300-06580-0

3 See also “A Pro­logue to the Epis­tle of Paul to the Ro­mans,” at www.Tyn­daleTo­day.com

“But why dost thou then judge thy brother? Or why dost thou de­spise thy brother? We shall all be brought be­fore the judge­ment seat of Christ. For it is writ­ten: as truly as I live saith the Lord, all knees shall bow to me, and all tongues shall give a knowl­edge to God. So shall ev­ery one of us give ac­counts of him­self to God. Let us not there­fore judge one an­other any more. . .” (Ro­mans 14:10-13)

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