Hebrews 10:9
New International Version
Then he said, "Here I am, I have come to do your will." He sets aside the first to establish the second.

New Living Translation
Then he said, “Look, I have come to do your will.” He cancels the first covenant in order to put the second into effect.

English Standard Version
then he added, “Behold, I have come to do your will.” He does away with the first in order to establish the second.

Berean Study Bible
Then He adds, “Here I am, I have come to do Your will.” He takes away the first to establish the second.

Berean Literal Bible
then He said, "Behold, I have come to do Your will." He takes away the first that He might establish the second.

New American Standard Bible
then He said, "BEHOLD, I HAVE COME TO DO YOUR WILL." He takes away the first in order to establish the second.

New King James Version
then He said, “Behold, I have come to do Your will, O God.” He takes away the first that He may establish the second.

King James Bible
Then said he, Lo, I come to do thy will, O God. He taketh away the first, that he may establish the second.

Christian Standard Bible
he then says, See, I have come to do your will. He takes away the first to establish the second.

Contemporary English Version
Well, it was to do away with offerings and sacrifices and to replace them. This is what he meant by saying to God, "I have come to do what you want."

Good News Translation
Then he said, "Here I am, O God, to do your will." So God does away with all the old sacrifices and puts the sacrifice of Christ in their place.

Holman Christian Standard Bible
He then says, See, I have come to do Your will. He takes away the first to establish the second.

International Standard Version
Then he says, "See, I have come to do your will." He takes away the first in order to establish the second.

NET Bible
then he says, "Here I am: I have come to do your will." He does away with the first to establish the second.

New Heart English Bible
then he said, "Look, I have come to do your will." He takes away the first, that he may establish the second,

Aramaic Bible in Plain English
And afterward he said, “Behold, I have come to do your will, oh God.” In this he abolishes the first to establish the second.

GOD'S WORD® Translation
Then Christ says, "I have come to do what you want." He did away with sacrifices in order to establish the obedience that God wants.

New American Standard 1977
then He said, “BEHOLD, I HAVE COME TO DO THY WILL.” He takes away the first in order to establish the second.

Jubilee Bible 2000
then he said, Behold, I come to do thy will, O God. He took away the first, that he may establish the second.

King James 2000 Bible
Then said he, Lo, I come to do your will, O God. He takes away the first, that he may establish the second.

American King James Version
Then said he, See, I come to do your will, O God. He takes away the first, that he may establish the second.

American Standard Version
then hath he said, Lo, I am come to do thy will. He taketh away the first, that he may establish the second.

Douay-Rheims Bible
Then said I: Behold, I come to do thy will, O God: he taketh away the first, that he may establish that which followeth.

Darby Bible Translation
then he said, Lo, I come to do thy will. He takes away the first that he may establish the second;

English Revised Version
then hath he said, Lo, I am come to do thy will. He taketh away the first, that he may establish the second.

Webster's Bible Translation
Then said he, Lo, I come to do thy will, O God. He taketh away the first, that he may establish the second.

Weymouth New Testament
He then adds, "I have come to do Thy will." He does away with the first in order to establish the second.

World English Bible
then he has said, "Behold, I have come to do your will." He takes away the first, that he may establish the second,

Young's Literal Translation
then he said, 'Lo, I come to do, O God, Thy will;' he doth take away the first that the second he may establish;
Study Bible
Christ's Perfect Sacrifice
8In the passage above He says, “Sacrifices and offerings, burnt offerings and sin offerings You did not desire, nor did You delight in them” (although they are offered according to the law). 9Then He adds, “Here I am, I have come to do Your will.” He takes away the first to establish the second. 10And by that will, we have been sanctified through the sacrifice of the body of Jesus Christ once for all.…
Cross References
Psalm 40:7
Then I said, "Here I am, I have come--it is written about me in the scroll:

Psalm 40:8
I delight to do Your will, O my God; Your law is within my heart."

Hebrews 10:7
Then I said, 'Here I am, it is written about Me in the scroll: I have come to do Your will, O God.'"

Treasury of Scripture

Then said he, See, I come to do your will, O God. He takes away the first, that he may establish the second.

Lo.

Hebrews 9:11-14
But Christ being come an high priest of good things to come, by a greater and more perfect tabernacle, not made with hands, that is to say, not of this building; …

He taketh.

Hebrews 7:18,19
For there is verily a disannulling of the commandment going before for the weakness and unprofitableness thereof…

Hebrews 8:7-13
For if that first covenant had been faultless, then should no place have been sought for the second…

Hebrews 12:27,28
And this word, Yet once more, signifieth the removing of those things that are shaken, as of things that are made, that those things which cannot be shaken may remain…







Lexicon
Then
τότε (tote)
Adverb
Strong's Greek 5119: Then, at that time. From ho and hote; the when, i.e. At the time that.

He adds,
εἴρηκεν (eirēken)
Verb - Perfect Indicative Active - 3rd Person Singular
Strong's Greek 2046: Probably a fuller form of rheo; an alternate for epo in certain tenses; to utter, i.e. Speak or say.

“Here I am,
Ἰδοὺ (Idou)
Verb - Aorist Imperative Active - 2nd Person Singular
Strong's Greek 2400: See! Lo! Behold! Look! Second person singular imperative middle voice of eido; used as imperative lo!

I have come
ἥκω (hēkō)
Verb - Present Indicative Active - 1st Person Singular
Strong's Greek 2240: To have come, be present, have arrived. A primary verb; to arrive, i.e. Be present.

to do
ποιῆσαι (poiēsai)
Verb - Aorist Infinitive Active
Strong's Greek 4160: (a) I make, manufacture, construct, (b) I do, act, cause. Apparently a prolonged form of an obsolete primary; to make or do.

Your
σου (sou)
Personal / Possessive Pronoun - Genitive 2nd Person Singular
Strong's Greek 4771: You. The person pronoun of the second person singular; thou.

will.”
θέλημά (thelēma)
Noun - Accusative Neuter Singular
Strong's Greek 2307: An act of will, will; plur: wishes, desires. From the prolonged form of ethelo; a determination, i.e. choice or inclination.

He takes away
ἀναιρεῖ (anairei)
Verb - Present Indicative Active - 3rd Person Singular
Strong's Greek 337: From ana and haireomai; to take up, i.e. Adopt; by implication, to take away, i.e. Abolish, murder.

the
τὸ (to)
Article - Accusative Neuter Singular
Strong's Greek 3588: The, the definite article. Including the feminine he, and the neuter to in all their inflections; the definite article; the.

first
πρῶτον (prōton)
Adjective - Accusative Neuter Singular
Strong's Greek 4413: First, before, principal, most important. Contracted superlative of pro; foremost.

to
ἵνα (hina)
Conjunction
Strong's Greek 2443: In order that, so that. Probably from the same as the former part of heautou; in order that.

establish
στήσῃ (stēsē)
Verb - Aorist Subjunctive Active - 3rd Person Singular
Strong's Greek 2476: A prolonged form of a primary stao stah'-o; to stand, used in various applications.

the
τὸ (to)
Article - Accusative Neuter Singular
Strong's Greek 3588: The, the definite article. Including the feminine he, and the neuter to in all their inflections; the definite article; the.

second.
δεύτερον (deuteron)
Adjective - Accusative Neuter Singular
Strong's Greek 1208: Second; with the article: in the second place, for the second time. As the compare of duo; second.
(9) Then said he, Lo, I come.--Rather, then hath he said, Lo, I am come to do Thy will. The words "O God" are not in the true text, but have been accidentally repeated from Hebrews 10:7.

He taketh away the first, that he may establish the second.--It is important to inquire how this is done, first in the case of the writer of the psalm, then as the words are used of Jesus. David, perceiving that that which God seeks is the subjection of man's will, refuses to rest in the sacrifices of the law. No one will think that burnt offering or gift or sacrifice for sin was henceforth at an end for him: the confession of his iniquities (Hebrews 10:12) implied a recourse to the appointed means of approach to God: even the sacrifices themselves were taken up into the service of obedience. But to the symbols shall be added the consecration and the sacrifice of praise (Psalm 50:23) which they typified. The application to the Saviour must be interpreted by this context. In making these words His own, He declares the sacrifices of the law to be in themselves without virtue; Jehovah seeks them not from Him, but, having prepared a human body for Him, seeks only the fulfilment of His will. But included in that will of God was Christ's offering of Himself for the world; and, on the other hand, it was His perfect surrender of Himself that gave completeness to that offering. His death was at once the antitype of the sacrifice for sin and the consummation of the words, "I am come to do Thy will, O God." Hence, in saying, "Lo, I am come to do Thy will" (that which God has really willed), He taketh away the sacrifices of slain animals that He may establish the doing of God's will. That such sacrifices as were formerly offered are no longer according to God's pleasure follows as an inference from this.

10:1-10 The apostle having shown that the tabernacle, and ordinances of the covenant of Sinai, were only emblems and types of the gospel, concludes that the sacrifices the high priests offered continually, could not make the worshippers perfect, with respect to pardon, and the purifying of their consciences. But when God manifested in the flesh, became the sacrifice, and his death upon the accursed tree the ransom, then the Sufferer being of infinite worth, his free-will sufferings were of infinite value. The atoning sacrifice must be one capable of consenting, and must of his own will place himself in the sinner's stead: Christ did so. The fountain of all that Christ has done for his people, is the sovereign will and grace of God. The righteousness brought in, and the sacrifice once offered by Christ, are of eternal power, and his salvation shall never be done away. They are of power to make all the comers thereunto perfect; they derive from the atoning blood, strength and motives for obedience, and inward comfort.
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Alphabetical: am aside away Behold come do establish first have he Here I in order said second sets takes the Then to will your

NT Letters: Hebrews 10:9 Then he has said Behold I have (Heb. He. Hb) Christian Bible Study Resources, Dictionary, Concordance and Search Tools
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