Hebrews 2:12
New International Version
He says, "I will declare your name to my brothers and sisters; in the assembly I will sing your praises."

New Living Translation
For he said to God, "I will proclaim your name to my brothers and sisters. I will praise you among your assembled people."

English Standard Version
saying, “I will tell of your name to my brothers; in the midst of the congregation I will sing your praise.”

Berean Study Bible
He says: “I will proclaim Your name to My brothers; I will sing Your praises in the assembly.”

Berean Literal Bible
saying: "I will declare Your name to My brothers; in the midst of the congregation I will sing Your praises."

New American Standard Bible
saying, "I WILL PROCLAIM YOUR NAME TO MY BRETHREN, IN THE MIDST OF THE CONGREGATION I WILL SING YOUR PRAISE."

King James Bible
Saying, I will declare thy name unto my brethren, in the midst of the church will I sing praise unto thee.

Christian Standard Bible
saying: I will proclaim your name to my brothers and sisters; I will sing hymns to you in the congregation.

Contemporary English Version
He even said to God, "I will tell them your name and sing your praises when they come together to worship."

Good News Translation
He says to God, "I will tell my people what you have done; I will praise you in their meeting."

Holman Christian Standard Bible
saying: I will proclaim Your name to My brothers; I will sing hymns to You in the congregation.

International Standard Version
when he says, "I will announce your name to my brothers. I will praise you within the congregation."

NET Bible
saying, "I will proclaim your name to my brothers; in the midst of the assembly I will praise you."

New Heart English Bible
saying, "I will declare your name to my brothers. In the midst of the assembly I will praise you.."

Aramaic Bible in Plain English
When he said, “I shall announce your name to my brethren and within the church I shall glorify you.”

GOD'S WORD® Translation
He says, "I will tell my people about your name. I will praise you within the congregation."

New American Standard 1977
saying, “I WILL PROCLAIM THY NAME TO MY BRETHREN, IN THE MIDST OF THE CONGREGATION I WILL SING THY PRAISE.”

Jubilee Bible 2000
saying, I will declare thy name unto my brethren; in the midst of the congregation I will praise thee.

King James 2000 Bible
Saying, I will declare your name unto my brethren, in the midst of the congregation will I sing praise unto you.

American King James Version
Saying, I will declare your name to my brothers, in the middle of the church will I sing praise to you.

American Standard Version
saying, I will declare thy name unto my brethren, In the midst of the congregation will I sing thy praise.

Douay-Rheims Bible
I will declare thy name to my brethren; in the midst of the church will I praise thee.

Darby Bible Translation
saying, I will declare thy name to my brethren; in [the] midst of [the] assembly will I sing thy praises.

English Revised Version
saying, I will declare thy name unto my brethren, In the midst of the congregation will I sing thy praise.

Webster's Bible Translation
Saying, I will declare thy name to my brethren, in the midst of the church will I sing praise to thee.

Weymouth New Testament
as when He says: "I will proclaim Thy name to My brothers: in the midst of the congregation I will hymn Thy praises;"

World English Bible
saying, "I will declare your name to my brothers. In the midst of the congregation I will sing your praise."

Young's Literal Translation
saying, 'I will declare Thy name to my brethren, in the midst of an assembly I will sing praise to Thee;' and again, 'I will be trusting on Him;'
Study Bible
Jesus Like His Brothers
11For both the One who sanctifies and those who are sanctified are of the same family. That is why Jesus is not ashamed to call them brothers. 12He says: “I will proclaim Your name to My brothers; I will sing Your praises in the assembly.” 13And again: “I will put My trust in Him.” And once again: “Here am I, and the children God has given Me.”…
Cross References
Psalm 22:22
I will proclaim Your name to my brothers; I will praise You in the assembly.

Hebrews 12:23
in joyful assembly, to the congregation of the firstborn, enrolled in heaven. You have come to God the judge of all men, to the spirits of the righteous made perfect,

Treasury of Scripture

Saying, I will declare your name to my brothers, in the middle of the church will I sing praise to you.

I will.

Psalm 22:22,25
I will declare thy name unto my brethren: in the midst of the congregation will I praise thee…

in.

Psalm 40:10
I have not hid thy righteousness within my heart; I have declared thy faithfulness and thy salvation: I have not concealed thy lovingkindness and thy truth from the great congregation.

Psalm 111:1
Praise ye the LORD. I will praise the LORD with my whole heart, in the assembly of the upright, and in the congregation.

John 18:20
Jesus answered him, I spake openly to the world; I ever taught in the synagogue, and in the temple, whither the Jews always resort; and in secret have I said nothing.







Lexicon
He says:
λέγων (legōn)
Verb - Present Participle Active - Nominative Masculine Singular
Strong's Greek 3004: (a) I say, speak; I mean, mention, tell, (b) I call, name, especially in the pass., (c) I tell, command.

“I will proclaim
Ἀπαγγελῶ (Apangelō)
Verb - Future Indicative Active - 1st Person Singular
Strong's Greek 518: To report (from one place to another), bring a report, announce, declare. From apo and the base of aggelos; to announce.

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

name
ὄνομά (onoma)
Noun - Accusative Neuter Singular
Strong's Greek 3686: Name, character, fame, reputation. From a presumed derivative of the base of ginosko; a 'name'.

to
τοῖς (tois)
Article - Dative Masculine Plural
Strong's Greek 3588: The, the definite article. Including the feminine he, and the neuter to in all their inflections; the definite article; the.

My
μου (mou)
Personal / Possessive Pronoun - Genitive 1st Person Singular
Strong's Greek 1473: I, the first-person pronoun. A primary pronoun of the first person I.

brothers;
ἀδελφοῖς (adelphois)
Noun - Dative Masculine Plural
Strong's Greek 80: A brother, member of the same religious community, especially a fellow-Christian. A brother near or remote.

I will sing Your praises
ὑμνήσω (hymnēsō)
Verb - Future Indicative Active - 1st Person Singular
Strong's Greek 5214: To sing, sing hymns to, praise. From humnos; to hymn, i.e. Sing a religious ode; by implication, to celebrate in song.

in
ἐν (en)
Preposition
Strong's Greek 1722: In, on, among. A primary preposition denoting position, and instrumentality, i.e. A relation of rest; 'in, ' at, on, by, etc.

[the] assembly.”
ἐκκλησίας (ekklēsias)
Noun - Genitive Feminine Singular
Strong's Greek 1577: From a compound of ek and a derivative of kaleo; a calling out, i.e. a popular meeting, especially a religious congregation.
(12) I will declare thy name . . . .--The quotation is taken (with very slight variation) from the 22nd verse of Psalms 22 (Psalm 22:22)--a Psalm remarkable for its close connection with the narratives of the Passion of our Lord. Whether the inscription which speaks of David as author is correct, or whether (from the difficulty of discovering any period in David's history to which the expressions used can apply) we consider the Psalm to have been written after the Captivity, there can be no doubt of its Messianic character. Some would class this Psalm with Psalms 110 (see Note on Hebrews 1:13), as simply and directly prophetic, having no historic foreground; but the language of some of the verses is so definite and peculiar that we must certainly regard it as descriptive of actual experience, and must rather regard the Psalm (comp. Hebrews 1:8-9) as typically prophetic of Christ. Each division of this verse is in point as a quotation. (1) Those to whom the Messiah will declare God's name He speaks of as "brethren;" (2) not alone, but in the "church" (or rather, in a congregation of God's people; see Psalm 22:22) will He sing the praise of God. The latter thought--community with men, as attested by a like relation to God--is brought out with still greater prominence in Hebrews 2:13.

Verse 12. - I will declare thy Name unto my brethren, in the midst of the Church (or, congregation) will I sing praise unto thee. This first citation is from Psalm 22:22, quoted, it would seem, from memory or from a text of the LXX. different from ours, διηγήσομαι being changed to ἀπαγγελῶ, but with no difference of meaning. The psalm is attributed by tradition to David, being entitled "a psalm of David." Delitzsch and Ebrard accept it as certainly his, concluding, from its position in the first book of the psalms (1-72.), that it was included in the collection made by David himself (cf. 2 Chronicles 23:18 with Psalm 72:20). Others, as recently Perowne, think that the fact of the suffering and humiliation described, being beyond any experienced by David himself, points to some other unknown author. The conclusion, however, does not necessarily follow. David, writing "in Spirit," when under persecution by Saul, may be conceived as drawing a picture, with regard both to present humiliation and to expected triumph, beyond the facts of his own case, taking his own experience as typical of a higher fulfillment. And the minute details of the suffering described, answering so remarkably to the circumstances of the Crucifixion, certainly suggest the idea of a distinct prophetic vision. Still, there is no reason for concluding that the psalm was not, like other Messianic psalms, suggested by and founded on the writer's own circumstances and experience. Detitzsch says well, "The way of sorrows by which David mounted to his earthly throne was a type of that Via Dolorosa by which Jesus, the Son of David, passed before ascending to the right hand of the Father." There is no psalm of which the ultimate Messianic reference is to Christian believers more undoubted. The first words of it were uttered by Jesus himself from the cross (Matthew 27:46); and for its fulfillment in him, recognized by the evangelists, see Matthew 27:39, 43; John 19:23, 28. The general purport of the psalm is as follows: A persecuted sufferer, under a feeling of being forsaken by God, pours out his complaint, and prays for succor; suddenly, at the end of ver. 21, the tone of the psalm changes into one of confident anticipation of deliverance and triumph, when the psalmist shall praise the Lord in the congregation of his brethren, when all that fear the Lord shall join him in praise, when the "ends of the earth" shall turn to the Lord, and "all the families of the nations" shall worship with Israel. The close agreement of the latter part of the psalm with the Messianic anticipations of prophecy is obvious, and would in itself determine its Messianic import. The marked difference between this psalm and those previously quoted is that the typical psalmist appears here as a human sufferer previously to his triumph, thus anticipating the similar view of the Messiah in prophecy, as notably in Isaiah lilt. And hence this psalm is suitably quoted here as a striking and early anticipation of a Messiah "perfected through sufferings," and associated in sympathy with human "brethren," the verse actually quoted, in which "he is not ashamed to call them brethren," being sufficient to remind the readers of the whole of this aspect of Messianic prophecy. 2:10-13 Whatever the proud, carnal, and unbelieving may imagine or object, the spiritual mind will see peculiar glory in the cross of Christ, and be satisfied that it became Him, who in all things displays his own perfections in bringing many sons to glory, to make the Author of their salvation perfect through sufferings. His way to the crown was by the cross, and so must that of his people be. Christ sanctifies; he has purchased and sent the sanctifying Spirit: the Spirit sanctifies as the Spirit of Christ. True believers are sanctified, endowed with holy principles and powers, set apart to high and holy uses and purposes. Christ and believers are all of one heavenly Father, who is God. They are brought into relation with Christ. But the words, his not being ashamed to call them brethren, express the high superiority of Christ to the human nature. This is shown from three texts of Scripture. See Ps 22:22; 18:2; Isa 8:18.
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