Jeremiah 36:10

10 From the room of Gemariah son of Shaphan the secretary, which was in the upper courtyard at the entrance of the New Gate of the temple, Baruch read to all the people at the LORD’s temple the words of Jeremiah from the scroll.

Read Jeremiah 36:10 Using Other Translations

Then read Baruch in the book the words of Jeremiah in the house of the LORD, in the chamber of Gemariah the son of Shaphan the scribe, in the higher court, at the entry of the new gate of the LORD'S house, in the ears of all the people.
Then, in the hearing of all the people, Baruch read the words of Jeremiah from the scroll, in the house of the LORD, in the chamber of Gemariah the son of Shaphan the secretary, which was in the upper court, at the entry of the New Gate of the LORD's house.
Baruch read Jeremiah’s words on the scroll to all the people. He stood in front of the Temple room of Gemariah, son of Shaphan the secretary. This room was just off the upper courtyard of the Temple, near the New Gate entrance.

What does Jeremiah 36:10 mean?

John Gill's Exposition of the Bible
Jeremiah 36:10

Then read Baruch in the book the words of Jeremiah in the
house of the Lord
The prophecies of Jeremiah he had taken from him in writing on a roll of parchment; these he read in the temple, in a part of it, after described: in the chamber of Gemariah the son of Shaphan the scribe;
not a scribe of the law, or an officer of the temple, but the king's chancellor or secretary of state; for this is the title, not of Gemariah, who had a chamber in the temple here mentioned, in which Baruch read his roll, and was an officer there, but of Shaphan, as the accents show, and as his title runs elsewhere, ( 2 Kings 22:9 2 Kings 22:10 ) ; which chamber was in the higher court;
it looked into it, which some say was the court of the priests; but into that Baruch, not being a priest, could not enter: rather, according to Dr. Lightfoot, it was the court of Israel, on the same ground with it, though parted from it, and divided from the court of the women by a wall, to which they went by an ascent of fifteen steps; so that it might with great propriety be called the higher court: at the entry of the new gate of the Lord's house;
the eastern gate, as the Targum, Jarchi, and Kimchi, interpret it: here Baruch read his roll, in the ears of all the people;
that were in the court; so that being in a chamber, he must read out of the chamber window, or in a balcony before it.

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