Luke 23:32

“And there were also two other, malefactors, led with him to be put to death.”

King James Version (KJV)

Other Translations for Luke 23:32

And there were also two other malefactors led with him, to bee put to death.
- King James Version (1611) - View 1611 Bible Scan

Two others also, who were criminals, were being led away to be put to death with Him.
- New American Standard Version (1995)

And there were also two others, malefactors, led with him to be put to death.
- American Standard Version (1901)

And two others, evil-doers, were taken with him to be put to death.
- Basic English Bible

Now two others also, malefactors, were led with him to be put to death.
- Darby Bible

And two others, who were malefactors, were led with him to be put to death.
- Webster's Bible

They brought also two others, criminals, to put them to death with Him.
- Weymouth Bible

There were also others, two criminals, led with him to be put to death.
- World English Bible

Also othere twei wickid men weren led with hym, to be slayn.
- Wycliffe Bible

And there were also others -- two evil-doers -- with him, to be put to death;
- Youngs Literal Bible

Bible Commentary for Luke 23:32

Wesley's Notes for Luke 23:32

23:30 #Hos 10:8|.

23:31 If they do these things in the green tree, what shall be done in the dry? - Our Lord makes use of a proverbial expression, frequent among the Jews, who compare a good man to a green tree, and a bad man to a dead one: as if he had said, If an innocent person suffer thus, what will become of the wicked? Of those who are as ready for destruction as dry wood for the fire?

23:34 Then said Jesus - Our Lord passed most of the time on the cross in silence: yet seven sentences which he spoke thereon are recorded by the four evangelists, though no one evangelist has recorded them all. Hence it appears that the four Gospels are, as it were, four parts, which, joined together, make one symphony. Sometimes one of these only, sometimes two or three, sometimes all sound together. Father - So he speaks both in the beginning and at the end of his sufferings on the cross: Forgive them - How striking is this passage! While they are actually nailing him to the cross, he seems to feel the injury they did to their own souls more than the wounds they gave him; and as it were to forget his own anguish out of a concern for their own salvation. And how eminently was his prayer heard! It procured forgiveness for all that were penitent, and a suspension of vengeance even for the impenitent.

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