Compare Translations for Deuteronomy 24:10

Deuteronomy 24:10 ASV
When thou dost lend thy neighbor any manner of loan, thou shalt not go into his house to fetch his pledge.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 BBE
If you let your brother have the use of anything which is yours, do not go into his house and take anything of his as a sign of his debt;
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Deuteronomy 24:10 CEB
When you make any type of loan to your neighbor, don't enter their house to receive the collateral.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 CJB
"When you make any kind of loan to your neighbor, you are not to enter his house to take his collateral.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 RHE
When thou shalt demand of thy neighbour any thing that he oweth thee, thou shalt not go into his house to take away a pledge:
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Deuteronomy 24:10 ESV
"When you make your neighbor a loan of any sort, you shall not go into his house to collect his pledge.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 GW
hen you make a loan to your neighbor, don't go into his house to take a security deposit.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 GNT
"When you lend someone something, do not go into his house to get the garment he is going to give you as security;
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Deuteronomy 24:10 HNV
When you do lend your neighbor any manner of loan, you shall not go into his house to get his pledge.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 CSB
"When you make a loan of any kind to your neighbor, do not enter his house to collect what he offers as security.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 KJV
When thou dost lend thy brother any thing, thou shalt not go into his house to fetch his pledge.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 LEB
"When you make a loan to your neighbor, a loan of any kind, you shall not go into his house {to take his pledge}.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 NAS
"When you make your neighbor a loan of any sort, you shall not enter his house to take his pledge.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 NCV
When you make a loan to your neighbors, don't go into their homes to get something in place of it.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 NIRV
Suppose your neighbor borrows something from you. And he offers you something to keep until you get paid back. Then don't go into his house to get it.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 NIV
When you make a loan of any kind to your neighbor, do not go into his house to get what he is offering as a pledge.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 NKJV
"When you lend your brother anything, you shall not go into his house to get his pledge.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 NLT
"If you lend anything to your neighbor, do not enter your neighbor's house to claim the security.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 NRS
When you make your neighbor a loan of any kind, you shall not go into the house to take the pledge.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 RSV
"When you make your neighbor a loan of any sort, you shall not go into his house to fetch his pledge.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 DBY
When thou dost lend thy brother anything, thou shalt not go into his house to secure his pledge.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 MSG
When you make a loan of any kind to your neighbor, don't enter his house to claim his pledge.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 WBT
When thou dost lend thy brother any thing, thou shalt not go into his house to take his pledge:
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Deuteronomy 24:10 TMB
"When thou dost lend thy brother any thing, thou shalt not go into his house to fetch his pledge.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 TNIV
When you make a loan of any kind to a neighbor, do not go into the neighbor's house to get what is offered to you as a pledge.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 TYN
Yf thou lende thy brother any maner soker, thou shalt not goo in to his housse to fetche a pledge:
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Deuteronomy 24:10 WEB
When you do lend your neighbor any manner of loan, you shall not go into his house to get his pledge.
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Deuteronomy 24:10 WYC
When thou shalt ask of thy neighbour anything that he oweth to thee, thou shalt not enter into his house, that thou take away from him a wed; (When thou shalt ask thy neighbour for what he oweth thee, thou shalt not enter into his house, to take away a pledge from him;)
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Deuteronomy 24:10 YLT
`When thou liftest up on thy brother a debt of anything, thou dost not go in unto his house to obtain his pledge;
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Deuteronomy 24 Commentary - Matthew Henry Commentary on the Whole Bible (Concise)

Chapter 24

Of divorce. (1-4) Of new-married persons, Of man-stealers, Of pledges. (5-13) Of justice and generosity. (14-22)

Verses 1-4 Where the providence of God, or his own wrong choice in marriage, has allotted to a Christian a trial instead of a help meet; he will from his heart prefer bearing the cross, to such relief as tends to sin, confusion, and misery. Divine grace will sanctify this cross, support under it, and teach so to behave, as will gradually render it more tolerable.

Verses 5-13 It is of great consequence that love be kept up between husband and wife; that they carefully avoid every thing which might make them strange one to another. Man-stealing was a capital crime, which could not be settled, as other thefts, by restitution. The laws concerning leprosy must be carefully observed. Thus all who feel their consciences under guilt and wrath, must not cover it, or endeavour to shake off their convictions; but by repentance, and prayer, and humble confession, take the way to peace and pardon. Some orders are given about pledges for money lent. This teaches us to consult the comfort and subsistence of others, as much as our own advantage. Let the poor debtor sleep in his own raiment, and praise God for thy kindness to him. Poor debtors ought to feel more than commonly they do, the goodness of creditors who do not take all the advantage of the law against them, nor should this ever be looked upon as weakness.

Verses 14-22 It is not hard to prove that purity, piety, justice, mercy, fair conduct, kindness to the poor and destitute, consideration for them, and generosity of spirit, are pleasing to God, and becoming in his redeemed people. The difficulty is to attend to them in our daily walk and conversation.

Deuteronomy 24 Commentary - Commentary Critical and Explanatory on the Whole Bible

CHAPTER 24

Deuteronomy 24:1-22 . OF DIVORCES.

1-4. When a man hath taken a wife, and married her, and it come to pass that she find no favour in his eyes--It appears that the practice of divorces was at this early period very prevalent amongst the Israelites, who had in all probability become familiar with it in Egypt [LANE]. The usage, being too deep-rooted to be soon or easily abolished, was tolerated by Moses ( Matthew 19:8 ). But it was accompanied under the law with two conditions, which were calculated greatly to prevent the evils incident to the permitted system; namely: (1) The act of divorcement was to be certified on a written document, the preparation of which, with legal formality, would afford time for reflection and repentance; and (2) In the event of the divorced wife being married to another husband, she could not, on the termination of that second marriage, be restored to her first husband, however desirous he might be to receive her.

5. When a man hath taken a new wife, he shall not go out to war--This law of exemption was founded on good policy and was favorable to matrimony, as it afforded a full opportunity for the affections of the newly married pair being more firmly rooted, and it diminished or removed occasions for the divorces just mentioned.

6. No man shall take the nether or the upper millstone to pledge--The "upper" stone being concave, covers the "nether" like a lid; and it has a small aperture, through which the corn is poured, as well as a handle by which it is turned. The propriety of the law was founded on the custom of grinding corn every morning for daily consumption. If either of the stones, therefore, which composed the handmill was wanting, a person would be deprived of his necessary provision.

7. If a man be found stealing any of his brethren--(See Exodus 21:16 ).

8, 9. Take heed in the plague of leprosy--(See Leviticus 13:14 ).

10-13. When thou dost lend thy brother anything, thou shalt not go into his house to fetch his pledge--The course recommended was, in kind and considerate regard, to spare the borrower's feelings. In the case of a poor man who had pledged his cloak, it was to be restored before night, as the poor in Eastern countries have commonly no other covering for wrapping themselves in when they go to sleep than the garment they have worn during the day.

14, 15. Thou shalt not oppress an hired servant that is poor and needy--Hired servants in the East are paid at the close of the day; and for a master to defraud the laborer of his hire, or to withhold it wrongfully for a night, might have subjected a poor man with his family to suffering and was therefore an injustice to be avoided ( Leviticus 19:13 ).

16-18. The fathers shall not be put to death for the children--The rule was addressed for the guidance of magistrates, and it established the equitable principle that none should be responsible for the crimes of others.

19-22. When thou cuttest down thine harvest in thy field--The grain, pulled up by the roots or cut down with a sickle, was laid in loose sheaves; the fruit of the olive was obtained by striking the branches with long poles; and the grape clusters, severed by a hook, were gathered in the hands of the vintager. Here is a beneficent provision for the poor. Every forgotten sheaf in the harvest-field was to lie; the olive tree was not to be beaten a second time; nor were grapes to be gathered, in order that, in collecting what remained, the hearts of the stranger, the fatherless, and the widow might be gladdened by the bounty of Providence.