Bed. and Haymo read, tubarum, "trumpets;" Gr., and Vulg., turbarum, "people." See on v.6.
See the Introits from Easter to Pentecost, in Miss. Rom.
Bed., "tubae;" Primas., "tubarum;" Gr., Vulg., Tich., "turbae."
St. Matt. xxv. 7.
Isa. lix. 5.
Ch. i. 8, II.
Ch. xxii. 16.
St. John xiv. 6.
Isa. xxv. I. The word is taken in the same sense as by Beda, by Sept., Vulg.; Delitzsch has: "that Thou hast wrought wonders, counsels from afar, sincerity, truth." Edin. Tr., vol. i. p. 437, 1867
Ps. cxviii. (cxix. A.V.) 105.
St. Luke xii. 49.
St. John iii. 13.
St. John i. I.
Phil. iv. 7.
Ps. cxlvi. (cxlvii. A.V.) 5. A.V., "His understanding is infinite;" Marg., "Heb., of His understanding there is no number."
St. Matt. xi. 27.
Ver. 8.
Ps. cxxxi. (cxxxii. A.V.) 9.
Isa. xlix. 2.
Eph. vi. 17.
2 Cor. iii. 3.
Gen. xxiv. 2.
I Cor. iv. 15.
So in the Collect for Peace there is, "Cui servire regnare est;" in our Pr.-B., "Whose service is perfect freedom." This, as, "Deo servire regnare est," became a common proverb. It occurs in St. Pet. Damiani, Serm. lviii. Opp., tom. ii. col. 307. Nass. 1783.
St. Matt. xxiv. 28
So St. Iren., bk. iv. ch. 14. §I, and St. Chrys., Hom. xxiv., on I Cor. x. 24, take it.
Ch. xiv. 6.
Ch. vi. 2-7.
St. John iii. 18.
Ps. lvii. II. (lviii.10) A.V. See ch. xviii. 20, footnote 8