Context21The doorposts of the nave were square; as for the front of the sanctuary, the appearance of one doorpost was like that of the other. 22The altar was of wood, three cubits high and its length two cubits; its corners, its base and its sides were of wood. And he said to me, This is the table that is before the LORD. 23The nave and the sanctuary each had a double door. 24Each of the doors had two leaves, two swinging leaves; two leaves for one door and two leaves for the other. 25Also there were carved on them, on the doors of the nave, cherubim and palm trees like those carved on the walls; and there was a threshold of wood on the front of the porch outside. 26There were latticed windows and palm trees on one side and on the other, on the sides of the porch; thus were the side chambers of the house and the thresholds.
Parallel VersesAmerican Standard Version
As for the temple, the door-posts were squared; and as for the face of the sanctuary, the appearance thereof was as the appearance of the temple .
The threshold was foursquare, and the face of the sanctuary, sight to sight.
Darby Bible Translation
As for the temple, the door-posts were squared; and the front of the sanctuary had the same appearance.
English Revised Version
As for the temple, the door posts were squared; and as for the face of the sanctuary, the appearance thereof was as the appearance of the temple.
Webster's Bible Translation
The posts of the temple were squared, and the face of the sanctuary; the appearance of the one as the appearance of the other.
World English Bible
As for the temple, the door posts were squared; and as for the face of the sanctuary, the appearance [of it] was as the appearance [of the temple].
Young's Literal Translation
Of the temple the side post is square, and of the front of the sanctuary, the appearance is as the appearance.
To a modern taste, Ezekiel does not appeal anything like so powerfully as Isaiah or Jeremiah. He has neither the majesty of the one nor the tenderness and passion of the other. There is much in him that is fantastic, and much that is ritualistic. His imaginations border sometimes on the grotesque and sometimes on the mechanical. Yet he is a historical figure of the first importance; it was very largely from him that Judaism received the ecclesiastical impulse by which for centuries it was powerfully …
John Edgar McFadyen—Introduction to the Old Testament
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