Compare Translations for Deuteronomy 3:25

Deuteronomy 3:25 ASV
Let me go over, I pray thee, and see the good land that is beyond the Jordan, that goodly mountain, and Lebanon.
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Deuteronomy 3:25 BBE
Let me go over, O Lord, and see the good land on the other side of Jordan, and that fair mountain country, even Lebanon.
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Deuteronomy 3:25 CEB
Please let me cross over the Jordan River so I can see the wonderful land that lies beyond it: those beautiful highlands, even the Lebanon region.
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Deuteronomy 3:25 CJB
Please! Let me go across and see the good land on the other side of the Yarden, that wonderful hill-country and the L'vanon!'
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Deuteronomy 3:25 RHE
I will pass over therefore, and will see this excellent land beyond the Jordan, and this goodly mountain, and Libanus.
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Deuteronomy 3:25 ESV
Please let me go over and see the good land beyond the Jordan, that good hill country and Lebanon.'
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Deuteronomy 3:25 GW
Please let me go over and see the beautiful land on the other side of the Jordan River--those beautiful mountains in Lebanon."
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Deuteronomy 3:25 GNT
Let me cross the Jordan River, Lord, and see the fertile land on the other side, the beautiful hill country and the Lebanon Mountains.'
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Deuteronomy 3:25 HNV
Please let me go over and see the good land that is beyond the Yarden, that goodly mountain, and Levanon.
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Deuteronomy 3:25 CSB
Please let me cross over and see the beautiful land on the other side of the Jordan, that good hill country and Lebanon.
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Deuteronomy 3:25 KJV
I pray thee, let me go over , and see the good land that is beyond Jordan, that goodly mountain, and Lebanon.
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Deuteronomy 3:25 LEB
Let me cross over, please, and let me see the good land {that is beyond the Jordan}, this good hill country and Lebanon.'
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Deuteronomy 3:25 NAS
'Let me, I pray, cross over and see the fair land that is beyond the Jordan, that good hill country and Lebanon.'
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Deuteronomy 3:25 NCV
Please let me cross the Jordan River so that I may see the good land by the Jordan. I want to see the beautiful mountains and Lebanon."
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Deuteronomy 3:25 NIRV
Let me go across the Jordan River. Let me see the good land that is beyond it. I want to see that fine hill country and Lebanon."
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Deuteronomy 3:25 NIV
Let me go over and see the good land beyond the Jordan--that fine hill country and Lebanon."
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Deuteronomy 3:25 NKJV
I pray, let me cross over and see the good land beyond the Jordan, those pleasant mountains, and Lebanon.'
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Deuteronomy 3:25 NLT
Please let me cross the Jordan to see the wonderful land on the other side, the beautiful hill country and the Lebanon mountains.'"
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Deuteronomy 3:25 NRS
Let me cross over to see the good land beyond the Jordan, that good hill country and the Lebanon."
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Deuteronomy 3:25 RSV
Let me go over, I pray, and see the good land beyond the Jordan, that goodly hill country, and Lebanon.'
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Deuteronomy 3:25 DBY
Let me go over, I pray thee, and see the good land that is beyond the Jordan, that goodly mountain, and Lebanon.
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Deuteronomy 3:25 MSG
Please, let me in also on the endings, let me cross the river and see the good land over the Jordan, the lush hills, the Lebanon mountains."
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Deuteronomy 3:25 WBT
I pray thee, let me go over, and see the good land that [is] beyond Jordan, that goodly mountain, and Lebanon.
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Deuteronomy 3:25 TMB
I pray Thee, let me go over and see the good land that is beyond the Jordan, that goodly mountain, and Lebanon.'
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Deuteronomy 3:25 TNIV
Let me go over and see the good land beyond the Jordan--that fine hill country and Lebanon."
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Deuteronomy 3:25 TYN
let me goo ouer ad se the good londe that is beyonde Iordayne, that goodly hye contre and Libanon.
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Deuteronomy 3:25 WEB
Please let me go over and see the good land that is beyond the Jordan, that goodly mountain, and Lebanon.
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Deuteronomy 3:25 WYC
Therefore I shall pass, and shall see this best land beyond (the) Jordan, and this noble hill, and Lebanon. (And so I shall cross over, and shall see this best land beyond the Jordan River, and this noble hill country, and the mountains of Lebanon.)
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Deuteronomy 3:25 YLT
Let me pass over, I pray Thee, and see the good land which [is] beyond the Jordan, this good hill-country, and Lebanon.
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Deuteronomy 3 Commentary - Matthew Henry Commentary on the Whole Bible (Concise)

Chapter 3

The conquest of Og king of Bashan. (1-11) The land of Gilead and Bashan. (12-20) Moses encourages Joshua. (21-29)

Verse 1 1-11 Og was very powerful, but he did not take warning by the ruin of Sihon, and desire conditions of peace. He trusted his own strength, and so was hardened to his destruction. Those not awakened by the judgments of God on others, ripen for the like judgments on themselves.

Verses 12-20 This country was settled on the Reubenites, Gadites, and half the tribe of Manasseh: see ( Numbers 32 ) . Moses repeats the condition of the grant to which they agreed. When at rest, we should desire to see our brethren at rest too, and should be ready to do what we can towards it; for we are not born for ourselves, but are members one of another.

Verses 21-29 Moses encouraged Joshua, who was to succeed him. Thus the aged and experienced in the service of God, should do all they can to strengthen the hands of those who are young, and setting out in religion. Consider what God has done, what God has promised. If God be for us, who can be against us, so as to prevail? We reproach our Leader if we follow him trembling. Moses prayed, that, if it were God's will, he might go before Israel, over Jordan into Canaan. We should never allow any desires in our hearts, which we cannot in faith offer up to God by prayer. God's answer to this prayer had a mixture of mercy and judgment. God sees it good to deny many things we desire. He may accept our prayers, yet not grant us the very things we pray for. It God does not by his providence give us what we desire, yet if by his grace he makes us content without, it comes to much the same. Let it suffice thee to have God for thy Father, and heaven for thy portion, though thou hast not every thing thou wouldst have in the world. God promised Moses a sight of Canaan from the top of Pisgah. Though he should not have the possession of it, he should have the prospect of it. Even great believers, in this present state, see heaven but at a distance. God provided him a successor. It is a comfort to the friends of the church of Christ, to see God's work likely to be carried on by others, when they are silent in the dust. And if we have the earnest and prospect of heaven, let these suffice us; let us submit to the Lord's will, and speak no more to Him of matters which he sees good to refuse us.

Deuteronomy 3 Commentary - Commentary Critical and Explanatory on the Whole Bible

CHAPTER 3

Deuteronomy 3:1-20 . CONQUEST OF OG, KING OF BASHAN.

1. we turned, and went up the way to Bashan--Bashan ("fruitful" or "flat"), now El-Bottein, lay situated to the north of Gilead and extended as far as Hermon. It was a rugged mountainous country, valuable however for its rich and luxuriant pastures.
Og the king of Bashan came out against us--Without provocation, he rushed to attack the Israelites, either disliking the presence of such dangerous neighbors, or burning to avenge the overthrow of his friends and allies.

2. The Lord said unto me, Fear him not: for I will deliver him, and all his people, and his land, into thy hand--Og's gigantic appearance and the formidable array of forces he will bring to the field, need not discourage you; for, belonging to a doomed race, he is destined to share the fate of Sihon [ Numbers 21:25 ].

3-8. Argob was the capital of a district in Bashan of the same name, which, together with other fifty-nine cities in the same province, were conspicuous for their lofty and fortified walls. It was a war of extermination. Houses and cities were razed to the ground; all classes of people were put to the sword; and nothing was saved but the cattle, of which an immense amount fell as spoil into the hands of the conquerors. Thus, the two Amorite kings and the entire population of their dominions were extirpated. The whole country east of the Jordan--first upland downs from the torrent of the Arnon on the south to that of the Jabbok on the north; next the high mountain tract of Gilead and Bashan from the deep ravine of Jabbok--became the possession of the Israelites.

9. Hermon--now Jebel-Es-Sheick--the majestic hill on which the long and elevated range of Anti-Lebanon terminates. Its summit and the ridges on its sides are almost constantly covered with snow. It is not so much one high mountain as a whole cluster of mountain peaks, the highest in Palestine. According to the survey taken by the English Government Engineers in 1840, they were about 9376 feet above the sea. Being a mountain chain, it is no wonder that it should have received different names at different points from the different tribes which lay along the base--all of them designating extraordinary height: Hermon, the lofty peak; "Sirion," or in an abbreviated form "Sion" ( Deuteronomy 4:48 ), the upraised, glittering; "Shenir," the glittering breastplate of ice.

11. only Og king of Bashan remained of the remnant of giants--literally, "of Rephaim." He was not the last giant, but the only living remnant in the trans-jordanic country ( Joshua 15:14 ), of a certain gigantic race, supposed to be the most ancient inhabitants of Palestine.
behold, his bedstead was a bedstead of iron--Although beds in the East are with the common people nothing more than a simple mattress, bedsteads are not unknown. They are in use among the great, who prefer them of iron or other metals, not only for strength and durability, but for the prevention of the troublesome insects which in warm climates commonly infest wood. Taking the cubit at half a yard, the bedstead of Og would measure thirteen and a half feet, so that as beds are usually a little larger than the persons who occupy them, the stature of the Amorite king may be estimated at about eleven or twelve feet; or he might have caused his bed to be made much larger than was necessary, as Alexander the Great did for each of his foot soldiers, to impress the Indians with an idea of the extraordinary strength and stature of his men [LE CLERC]. But how did Og's bedstead come to be in Rabbath, of the children of Ammon? In answer to this question, it has been said, that Og had, on the eve of engagement, conveyed it to Rabbath for safety. Or it may be that Moses, after capturing it, may have sold it to the Ammonites, who had kept it as an antiquarian curiosity till their capital was sacked in the time of David. This is a most unlikely supposition, and besides renders it necessary to consider the latter clause of this verse as an interpolation inserted long after the time of Moses. To avoid this, some eminent critics take the Hebrew word rendered "bedstead" to mean "coffin." They think that the king of Bashan having been wounded in battle, fled to Rabbath, where he died and was buried; hence the dimensions of his "coffin" are given [DATHE, ROOS].

12, 13. this land, which we possessed at that time, from Aroer . . . gave I unto the Reubenites and to the Gadites--The whole territory occupied by Sihon was parcelled out among the pastoral tribes of Reuben and Gad. It extended from the north bank of the Arnon to the south half of mount Gilead--a small mountain ridge, now called Djelaad, about six or seven miles south of the Jabbok, and eight miles in length. The northern portion of Gilead and the rich pasture lands of Bashan--a large province, consisting, with the exception of a few bleak and rocky spots, of strong and fertile soil--was assigned to the half-tribe of Manasseh.

14. Jair the son of Manasseh took all the country of Argob--The original inhabitants of the province north of Bashan, comprising sixty cities ( Deuteronomy 3:4 ), not having been extirpated along with Og, this people were afterwards brought into subjection by the energy of Jair. This chief, of the tribe of Manasseh, in accordance with the pastoral habits of his people, called these newly acquired towns by a name which signifies "Jair's Bedouin Villages of Tents."
unto this day--This remark must evidently have been introduced by Ezra, or some of the pious men who arranged and collected the books of Moses.

15. I gave Gilead unto Machir--It was only the half of Gilead ( Deuteronomy 3:12 Deuteronomy 3:13 ) which was given to the descendants of Machir, who was now dead.

16. from Gilead--that is, not the mountainous region, but the town Ramoth-gilead,
even unto the river Arnon half the valley--The word "valley" signifies a wady, either filled with water or dry, as the Arnon is in summer, and thus the proper rendering of the passage will be--"even to the half middle of the river Arnon" (compare Joshua 12:2 ). This prudent arrangement of the boundaries was evidently made to prevent all disputes between the adjacent tribes about the exclusive right to the water.

25. I pray thee, let me go over, and see the good land that is beyond Jordan, that goodly mountain, and Lebanon--The natural and very earnest wish of Moses to be allowed to cross the Jordan was founded on the idea that the divine threatening might be conditional and revertible. "That goodly mountain" is supposed by Jewish writers to have pointed to the hill on which the temple was to be built ( Deuteronomy 12:5 , Exodus 15:2 ). But biblical scholars now, generally, render the words--"that goodly mountain, even Lebanon," and consider it to be mentioned as typifying the beauty of Palestine, of which hills and mountains were so prominent a feature.

26. speak no more unto me of this matter--that is, My decree is unalterable.