Jude 1:19
New International Version
These are the people who divide you, who follow mere natural instincts and do not have the Spirit.

New Living Translation
These people are the ones who are creating divisions among you. They follow their natural instincts because they do not have God's Spirit in them.

English Standard Version
It is these who cause divisions, worldly people, devoid of the Spirit.

Berean Study Bible
These are the ones who cause divisions, who are worldly and devoid of the Spirit.

Berean Literal Bible
These are those causing divisions, worldly-minded, not having the Spirit.

New American Standard Bible
These are the ones who cause divisions, worldly-minded, devoid of the Spirit.

King James Bible
These be they who separate themselves, sensual, having not the Spirit.

Christian Standard Bible
These people create divisions and are worldly, not having the Spirit.

Contemporary English Version
And now these people are already making you turn against each other. They think only about this life, and they don't have God's Spirit.

Good News Translation
These are the people who cause divisions, who are controlled by their natural desires, who do not have the Spirit.

Holman Christian Standard Bible
These people create divisions and are unbelievers, not having the Spirit.

International Standard Version
These are the people who cause divisions. They are worldly, devoid of the Spirit.

NET Bible
These people are divisive, worldly, devoid of the Spirit.

New Heart English Bible
These are they who cause divisions, and are sensual, not having the Spirit.

Aramaic Bible in Plain English
These are those who distinguish the animal nature, because they do not have The Spirit.

GOD'S WORD® Translation
These are the people who cause divisions. They are concerned about physical things, not spiritual things.

New American Standard 1977
These are the ones who cause divisions, worldly-minded, devoid of the Spirit.

Jubilee Bible 2000
These are those who make divisions, and are as animals, not having the Spirit.

King James 2000 Bible
These are they who separate themselves, sensual, having not the Spirit.

American King James Version
These be they who separate themselves, sensual, having not the Spirit.

American Standard Version
These are they who make separations, sensual, having not the Spirit.

Douay-Rheims Bible
These are they, who separate themselves, sensual men, having not the Spirit.

Darby Bible Translation
These are they who set [themselves] apart, natural [men], not having [the] Spirit.

English Revised Version
These are they who make separations, sensual, having not the Spirit.

Webster's Bible Translation
These are they who separate themselves, sensual, having not the Spirit.

Weymouth New Testament
These are those who cause divisions. They are men of the world, wholly unspiritual.

World English Bible
These are they who cause divisions, and are sensual, not having the Spirit.

Young's Literal Translation
these are those setting themselves apart, natural men, the Spirit not having.
Study Bible
A Call to Persevere
18when they said to you, “In the last times there will be scoffers who will follow after their own ungodly desires.” 19These are the ones who cause divisions, who are worldly and devoid of the Spirit. 20But you, beloved, by building yourselves up in your most holy faith and praying in the Holy Spirit,…
Cross References
1 Corinthians 2:14
The natural man does not accept the things that come from the Spirit of God. For they are foolishness to him, and he cannot understand them, because they are spiritually discerned.

James 3:15
Such wisdom does not come from above, but is earthly, unspiritual, demonic.

Treasury of Scripture

These be they who separate themselves, sensual, having not the Spirit.

who.

Proverbs 18:1
Through desire a man, having separated himself, seeketh and intermeddleth with all wisdom.

Isaiah 65:5
Which say, Stand by thyself, come not near to me; for I am holier than thou. These are a smoke in my nose, a fire that burneth all the day.

Ezekiel 14:7
For every one of the house of Israel, or of the stranger that sojourneth in Israel, which separateth himself from me, and setteth up his idols in his heart, and putteth the stumblingblock of his iniquity before his face, and cometh to a prophet to inquire of him concerning me; I the LORD will answer him by myself:

sensual.

1 Corinthians 2:14
But the natural man receiveth not the things of the Spirit of God: for they are foolishness unto him: neither can he know them, because they are spiritually discerned.

James 3:15
This wisdom descendeth not from above, but is earthly, sensual, devilish.

Gr.

John 3:5,6
Jesus answered, Verily, verily, I say unto thee, Except a man be born of water and of the Spirit, he cannot enter into the kingdom of God…

Romans 8:9
But ye are not in the flesh, but in the Spirit, if so be that the Spirit of God dwell in you. Now if any man have not the Spirit of Christ, he is none of his.

1 Corinthians 6:19
What? know ye not that your body is the temple of the Holy Ghost which is in you, which ye have of God, and ye are not your own?







Lexicon
These
Οὗτοί (Houtoi)
Demonstrative Pronoun - Nominative Masculine Plural
Strong's Greek 3778: This; he, she, it.

are
εἰσιν (eisin)
Verb - Present Indicative Active - 3rd Person Plural
Strong's Greek 1510: I am, exist. The first person singular present indicative; a prolonged form of a primary and defective verb; I exist.

the [ones who]
οἱ (hoi)
Article - Nominative 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.

cause divisions,
ἀποδιορίζοντες (apodiorizontes)
Verb - Present Participle Active - Nominative Masculine Plural
Strong's Greek 592: To make a logical distinction, make an invidious distinction. From apo and a compound of Alexandros and horizo; to disjoin.

[who are] worldly
ψυχικοί (psychikoi)
Adjective - Nominative Masculine Plural
Strong's Greek 5591: Animal, natural, sensuous. From psuche; sensitive, i.e. Animate.

[and] devoid of
ἔχοντες (echontes)
Verb - Present Participle Active - Nominative Masculine Plural
Strong's Greek 2192: To have, hold, possess. Including an alternate form scheo skheh'-o; a primary verb; to hold.

[the] Spirit.
Πνεῦμα (Pneuma)
Noun - Accusative Neuter Singular
Strong's Greek 4151: Wind, breath, spirit.
Verse 19. - There follows yet another description of the same men, taking up that in verse 16, and generalizing it in harmony with what is suggested by the apostolic prediction. In three bold strokes it gives a representation of them which is at once the sharpest and the broadest of all. This final description, too, at last lays bare the root of their hopeless corruption. These be they who separate themselves, sensual, having not the Spirit. The pronoun "themselves" cannot be retained in face of the weight of documentary evidence against it. The verb (which is one of very rare occurrence) is held to be capable of more than one sense - seceding, causing divisions, creating factions, making definitions or distinctions. The most natural meaning seems to be that adopted by the Revised Version, they who make separations. So Tyndale; Cranmer and the Genevan have "these are makers of sects," and Luther gives "makers of factions." It may be that they caused divisions by setting themselves up as the only enlightened Christians, and, on the ground of that enlightenment, claiming to be superior to the moral laws which bound others. The term translated "sensual" has unfortunately no proper representative in English. It is "psychical," being formed from the noun psyche, which is rendered "life" or "soul." This psyche is intermediate between "body" and "spirit." It is in the first instance simply the bond or principle of the animal life, and in the second instance it is embodied life. Thus it is that in man which he has in common with the brute creation beneath him, But it becomes also more than this, expressing that in man which renders him capable of connection with God. For in the third instance it denotes the seat of feeling, desire, affection, and emotion; the center of the personal life - the self in man. The adjective itself occurs in the New Testament only in a few passages of marked importance - 1 Corinthians 2:14; 1 Corinthians 15:44, 46; James 3:15; and the present verse. Here it designates the men as men who live only for the natural self - men who make the sensuous nature, with its appetites and passions, the law of their life; natural or animal men, as the Revised Version gives it in the margin. Wickliffe renders it "beastly;" Tyndale, Cranmer, and the Genevan, "fleshly;" the Rhemish, "sensual." The third clause admits of being rendered either "having not the spirit" (in which the Authorized is supported by Wickliffe, Tyndale, and Cranmer), or "having not the Spirit" (so the Revised Version, following the Genevan and the Rhemish). For it is in many passages difficult to decide whether the word "spirit" means the Holy Spirit of God or man's own spirit - that in him in virtue of which he can have fellowship with the Divine, and on which God specially acts; "that highest and noblest part of man," as Luther puts it, "which qualifies him to lay hold of incomprehensible, invisible things, eternal things; in short... the house where faith and God's Word are at home." The rendering of the Revised Version is favoured by the occurrence of the term in the following verse. The Spirit of God was not in the lives or the thoughts of these men, and hence they were creators of division, and sensual. Their pretension was that they were the eminently spiritual. But in refusing the Divine Spirit they had sunk to the level of an animal life, immoral in itself, and productive of confusion to the Church. 1:17-23 Sensual men separate from Christ, and his church, and join themselves to the devil, the world, and the flesh, by ungodly and sinful practices. That is infinitely worse than to separate from any branch of the visible church on account of opinions, or modes and circumstances of outward government or worship. Sensual men have not the spirit of holiness, which whoever has not, does not belong to Christ. The grace of faith is most holy, as it works by love, purifies the heart, and overcomes the world, by which it is distinguished from a false and dead faith. Our prayers are most likely to prevail, when we pray in the Holy Ghost, under his guidance and influence, according to the rule of his word, with faith, fervency, and earnestness; this is praying in the Holy Ghost. And a believing expectation of eternal life will arm us against the snares of sin: lively faith in this blessed hope will help us to mortify our lusts. We must watch over one another; faithfully, yet prudently reprove each other, and set a good example to all about us. This must be done with compassion, making a difference between the weak and the wilful. Some we must treat with tenderness. Others save with fear; urging the terrors of the Lord. All endeavours must be joined with decided abhorrence of crimes, and care be taken to avoid whatever led to, or was connected with fellowship with them, in works of darkness, keeping far from what is, or appears to be evil.
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Alphabetical: and are cause devoid divide divisions do follow have instincts men mere natural not of ones Spirit the These who worldly-minded you

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