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Compare Translations for Exodus 22:26

Exodus 22:26 ASV
If thou at all take thy neighbor's garment to pledge, thou shalt restore it unto him before the sun goeth down:
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Exodus 22:26 BBE
If ever you take your neighbour's clothing in exchange for the use of your money, let him have it back before the sun goes down:
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Exodus 22:26 CEB
If you take a piece of clothing from someone as a security deposit, you should return it before the sun goes down.
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Exodus 22:26 CJB
If you take your neighbor's coat as collateral, you are to restore it to him by sundown,
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Exodus 22:26 RHE
If thou take of thy neighbour a garment in pledge, thou shalt give it him again before sunset.
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Exodus 22:26 ESV
If ever you take your neighbor's cloak in pledge, you shall return it to him before the sun goes down,
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Exodus 22:26 GW
If you take any of your neighbor's clothes as collateral, give it back to him by sunset.
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Exodus 22:26 GNT
If you take someone's cloak as a pledge that he will pay you, you must give it back to him before the sun sets,
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Exodus 22:26 HNV
If you take your neighbor's garment as collateral, you shall restore it to him before the sun goes down,
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Exodus 22:26 CSB
"If you ever take your neighbor's cloak as collateral, return it to him before sunset.
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Exodus 22:26 KJV
If thou at all take thy neighbour's raiment to pledge , thou shalt deliver it unto him by that the sun goeth down :
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Exodus 22:26 LEB
If indeed you require the cloak of your neighbor as a pledge, you will return it to him at sundown,
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Exodus 22:26 NAS
"If you ever take your neighbor's cloak as a pledge, you are to return it to him before the sun sets,
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Exodus 22:26 NCV
If your neighbor gives you his coat as a promise for the money he owes you, you must give it back to him by sunset,
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Exodus 22:26 NIRV
"Suppose your neighbor owes you money and gives you a coat as a promise to pay it back. Then return it to him by sunset.
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Exodus 22:26 NIV
If you take your neighbor's cloak as a pledge, return it to him by sunset,
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Exodus 22:26 NKJV
If you ever take your neighbor's garment as a pledge, you shall return it to him before the sun goes down.
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Exodus 22:26 NLT
If you take your neighbor's cloak as a pledge of repayment, you must return it by nightfall.
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Exodus 22:26 NRS
If you take your neighbor's cloak in pawn, you shall restore it before the sun goes down;
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Exodus 22:26 RSV
If ever you take your neighbor's garment in pledge, you shall restore it to him before the sun goes down;
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Exodus 22:26 DBY
-- If thou at all take thy neighbour's garment in pledge, thou shalt return it to him before the sun goes down;
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Exodus 22:26 MSG
"If you take your neighbor's coat as security, give it back before nightfall;
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Exodus 22:26 WBT
If thou shalt at all take thy neighbor's raiment to pledge, thou shalt deliver it to him by the setting of the sun.
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Exodus 22:26 TMB
If thou at all take thy neighbor's raiment in pledge, thou shalt deliver it unto him by the time the sun goeth down,
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Exodus 22:26 TNIV
If you take your neighbor's cloak as a pledge, return it by sunset,
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Exodus 22:26 TYN
Yf thou take thi neghbours raymet to pledge, se that thou delyuer it vnto him agayne by that the sonne goo doune.
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Exodus 22:26 WEB
If you take your neighbor's garment as collateral, you shall restore it to him before the sun goes down,
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Exodus 22:26 WYC
If thou takest of thy neighbour a cloth to wed (If thou takest a cloak from thy neighbour for a pledge), thou shalt yield it (back) to him before the going down of the sun;
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Exodus 22:26 YLT
if thou dost at all take in pledge the garment of thy neighbour, during the going in of the sun thou dost return it to him:
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Exodus 22 Commentary - Matthew Henry Commentary on the Whole Bible (Concise)

Chapter 22

Judicial laws.

- The people of God should ever be ready to show mildness and mercy, according to the spirit of these laws. We must answer to God, not only for what we do maliciously, but for what we do heedlessly. Therefore, when we have done harm to our neighbour, we should make restitution, though not compelled by law. Let these scriptures lead our souls to remember, that if the grace of God has indeed appeared to us, then it has taught us, and enabled us so to conduct ourselves by its holy power, that denying ungodliness and wordly lusts, we should live soberly, righteously, and godly in this present world, ( Titus 2:12 ) . And the grace of God teaches us, that as the Lord is our portion, there is enough in him to satisfy all the desires of our souls.

Exodus 22 Commentary - Commentary Critical and Explanatory on the Whole Bible

CHAPTER 22

Exodus 22:1-31 . LAWS CONCERNING THEFT.

1-4. If a man shall steal an ox, or a sheep--The law respects the theft of cattle which constituted the chief part of their property. The penalty for the theft of a sheep which was slain or sold, was fourfold; for an ox fivefold, because of its greater utility in labor; but, should the stolen animal have been recovered alive, a double compensation was all that was required, because it was presumable he (the thief) was not a practised adept in dishonesty. A robber breaking into a house at midnight might, in self-defense, be slain with impunity; but if he was slain after sunrise, it would be considered murder, for it was not thought likely an assault would then be made upon the lives of the occupants. In every case where a thief could not make restitution, he was sold as a slave for the usual term.

6. If fire break out, and catch in thorns--This refers to the common practice in the East of setting fire to the dry grass before the fall of the autumnal rains, which prevents the ravages of vermin, and is considered a good preparation of the ground for the next crop. The very parched state of the herbage and the long droughts of summer, make the kindling of a fire an operation often dangerous, and always requiring caution from its liability to spread rapidly.
stacks--or as it is rendered "shocks" ( Judges 15:5 , Job 5:26 ), means simply a bundle of loose sheaves.

26, 27. If thou at all take thy neighbour's raiment to pledge, &c.--From the nature of the case, this is the description of a poor man. No Orientals undress, but, merely throwing off their turbans and some of their heavy outer garments, they sleep in the clothes which they wear during the day. The bed of the poor is usually nothing else than a mat; and, in winter, they cover themselves with a cloak--a practice which forms the ground or reason of the humane and merciful law respecting the pawned coat.

28. gods--a word which is several times in this chapter rendered "judges" or magistrates.
the ruler of thy people--and the chief magistrate who was also the high priest, at least in the time of Paul ( Acts 23:1-5 ).