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Compare Translations for 2 Chronicles 13:22

2 Chronicles 13:22 ASV
And the rest of the acts of Abijah, and his ways, and his sayings, are written in the commentary of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 BBE
And the rest of the acts of Abijah, and his ways and his sayings, are recorded in the account of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 CEB
The rest of Abijah's deeds, what he did and what he said, are written in the account of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 CJB
Other activities of Aviyah, together with his ways of doing things and his sayings, are recorded in the commentary of the prophet 'Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 RHE
And the rest of the acts of Abia, and of his ways and works, are written diligently in the book of Addo the prophet.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 ESV
The rest of the acts of Abijah, his ways and his sayings, are written in the story of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 GW
Everything else about Abijah--how he lived and what he said--is written in the history by the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 GNT
The rest of the history of Abijah, what he said and what he did, is written in [The History of Iddo the Prophet.]
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2 Chronicles 13:22 HNV
The rest of the acts of Aviyah, and his ways, and his sayings, are written in the commentary of the prophet `Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 CSB
The rest of the events of Abijah's [reign], along with his ways and his sayings, are written about in the Writing of the Prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 KJV
And the rest of the acts of Abijah, and his ways, and his sayings, are written in the story of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 LEB
Now the rest of the words of Abijah and his ways and his words are written in the story of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 NAS
Now the rest of the acts of Abijah, and his ways and his words are written in the treatise of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 NCV
Everything else Abijah did -- what he said and what he did -- is recorded in the writings of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 NIRV
The other events of Abijah's rule are written down. The things he did and said are written in the notes of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 NIV
The other events of Abijah's reign, what he did and what he said, are written in the annotations of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 NKJV
Now the rest of the acts of Abijah, his ways, and his sayings are written in the annals of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 NLT
The rest of the events of Abijah's reign, including his words and deeds, are recorded in The Commentary of Iddo the Prophet.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 NRS
The rest of the acts of Abijah, his behavior and his deeds, are written in the story of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 RSV
The rest of the acts of Abi'jah, his ways and his sayings, are written in the story of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 DBY
And the rest of the acts of Abijah, and his ways and his sayings, are written in the treatise of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 MSG
The rest of the history of Abijah, what he did and said, is written in the study written by Iddo the prophet.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 WBT
And the rest of the acts of Abijah, and his ways, and his sayings, [are] written in the story of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 TMB
And the rest of the acts of Abijah and his ways and his sayings are written in the commentary of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 TNIV
The other events of Abijah's reign, what he did and what he said, are written in the annotations of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 WEB
The rest of the acts of Abijah, and his ways, and his sayings, are written in the commentary of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13:22 WYC
The residue of [the] words of Abijah, and of his ways and his works, be written full diligently in the book of Iddo, the prophet. (And the rest of the deeds of Abijah, his ways and his works, be very diligently written down in The Book of Iddo, the prophet.)
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2 Chronicles 13:22 YLT
and the rest of the matters of Abijah, and his ways, and his words, are written in the `Inquiry' of the prophet Iddo.
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2 Chronicles 13 Commentary - Matthew Henry Commentary on the Whole Bible (Concise)

Chapter 13

Abijah overcomes Jeroboam.

- Jeroboam and his people, by apostacy and idolatry, merited the severe punishment Abijah was permitted to execute upon them. It ( 1 Kings. 15:3 ) not himself truly religious, yet he encouraged himself from the religion of his people. It is common for those that deny the power of godliness, to boast of the form of it. Many that have little religion themselves, value it in others. But it was true that there were numbers of pious worshippers in Judah, and that theirs was the more righteous cause. In their distress, when danger was on every side, which way should they look for deliverance unless upward? It is an unspeakable comfort, that our way thither is always open. They cried unto the Lord. Earnest prayer is crying. To the cry of prayer they added the shout of faith, and became more than conquerors. Jeroboam escaped the sword of Abijah, but God struck him; there is no escaping his sword.

2 Chronicles 13 Commentary - Commentary Critical and Explanatory on the Whole Bible

CHAPTER 13

2 Chronicles 13:1-20 . ABIJAH, SUCCEEDING, MAKES WAR AGAINST JEROBOAM, AND OVERCOMES HIM.

2. His mother's name also was Michaiah, the daughter of Uriel--the that is, granddaughter of Absalom ( 1 Kings 15:2 ; compare 2 Samuel 14:1-33 ), mother of Abijah, "mother," that is, grandmother ( 1 Kings 15:10 , Margin) of Asa.
of Gibeah--probably implies that Uriel was connected with the house of Saul.
there was war between Abijah and Jeroboam--The occasion of this war is not recorded (see 1 Kings 15:6 1 Kings 15:7 ), but it may be inferred from the tenor of Abijah's address that it arose from his youthful ambition to recover the full hereditary dominion of his ancestors. No prophet now forbade a war with Israel ( 2 Chronicles 11:23 ) for Jeroboam had forfeited all claim to protection.

3. Abijah set the battle in array--that is, took the field and opened the campaign.
with . . . four hundred thousand chosen men . . . Jeroboam with eight hundred thousand--These are, doubtless, large numbers, considering the smallness of the two kingdoms. It must be borne in mind, however, that Oriental armies are mere mobs--vast numbers accompanying the camp in hope of plunder, so that the gross numbers described as going upon an Asiatic expedition are often far from denoting the exact number of fighting men. But in accounting for the large number of soldiers enlisted in the respective armies of Abijah and Jeroboam, there is no need of resorting to this mode of explanation; for we know by the census of David the immense number of the population that was capable of bearing arms ( 1 Chronicles 21:5 ; compare 2 Chronicles 14:8 , 17:14 ).

4-12. Abijah stood up upon Mount Zemaraim--He had entered the enemy's territory and was encamped on an eminence near Beth-el ( Joshua 18:22 ). Jeroboam's army lay at the foot of the hill, and as a pitched battle was expected, Abijah, according to the singular usage of ancient times, harangued the enemy. The speakers in such circumstances, while always extolling their own merits, poured out torrents of invective and virulent abuse upon the adversary. So did Abijah. He dwelt on the divine right of the house of David to the throne; and sinking all reference to the heaven-condemned offenses of Solomon and the divine appointment of Jeroboam, as well as the divine sanction of the separation, he upbraided Jeroboam as a usurper, and his subjects as rebels, who took advantage of the youth and inexperience of Rehoboam. Then contrasting the religious state of the two kingdoms, he drew a black picture of the impious innovations and gross idolatry introduced by Jeroboam, with his expulsion and impoverishment ( 2 Chronicles 11:14 ) of the Levites. He dwelt with reasonable pride on the pure and regular observance of the ancient institutions of Moses in his own dominion ( 2 Chronicles 13:11 ) and concluded with this emphatic appeal: "O children of Israel, fight ye not against Jehovah, the God of your fathers, for ye shall not prosper."

13-17. But Jeroboam caused an ambushment to come about behind them--The oration of Abijah, however animating an effect it might have produced on his own troops, was unheeded by the party to whom it was addressed; for while he was wasting time in useless words, Jeroboam had ordered a detachment of his men to move quietly round the base of the hill, so that when Abijah stopped speaking, he and his followers found themselves surprised in the rear, while the main body of the Israelitish forces remained in front. A panic might have ensued, had not the leaders "cried unto the Lord," and the priests "sounded with the trumpets"--the pledge of victory ( Numbers 10:9 , 31:6 ). Reassured by the well-known signal, the men of Judah responded with a war shout, which, echoed by the whole army, was followed by an impetuous rush against the foe. The shock was resistless. The ranks of the Israelites were broken, for "God smote Jeroboam and all Israel." They took to flight, and the merciless slaughter that ensued can be accounted for only by tracing it to the rancorous passions enkindled by a civil war.

19. Abijah pursued after Jeroboam, and took cities from him--This sanguinary action widened the breach between the people of the two kingdoms. Abijah abandoned his original design of attempting the subjugation of the ten tribes, contenting himself with the recovery of a few border towns, which, though lying within Judah or Benjamin, had been alienated to the new or northern kingdom. Among these was Beth-el, which, with its sacred associations, he might be strongly desirous to wrest from profanation.

20. Neither did Jeroboam recover strength again in the days of Abijah--The disastrous action at Zemaraim, which caused the loss of the flower and chivalry of his army, broke his spirits and crippled his power.
the Lord struck him, and he died--that is, Jeroboam. He lived, indeed, two years after the death of Abijah ( 1 Kings 14:20 , 15:9 ). But he had been threatened with great calamities upon himself and his house, and it is apparently to the execution of these threatenings, which issued in his death, that an anticipatory reference is here made.