Leviticus 13:41
Parallel Verses
King James Version
And he that hath his hair fallen off from the part of his head toward his face, he is forehead bald: yet is he clean.

Darby Bible Translation
and if he have the hair fallen off from the part of the head towards his face, he is forehead-bald: he is clean.

World English Bible
If his hair has fallen off from the front part of his head, he is forehead bald. He is clean.

Young's Literal Translation
and if from the corner of his face his head is polished, he is bald of the forehead; he is clean.

Leviticus 13:41 Parallel
Commentary
Geneva Study Bible

And he that hath his {l} hair fallen off from the part of his head toward his face, he is forehead bald: yet is he clean.

(l) By sickness or any other inconvenience.Leviticus 13:41 Parallel Commentaries

Library
Of the Character of the Unregenerate.
Ephes. ii. 1, 2. And you hath he quickened, who were dead in trespasses and sins; wherein in time past ye walked according to the course of this world, according to the prince of the power of the air, the spirit that now worketh in the children of disobedience. AMONG all the various trusts which men can repose in each other, hardly any appears to be more solemn and tremendous, than the direction of their sacred time, and especially of those hours which they spend in the exercise of public devotion.
Philip Doddridge—Practical Discourses on Regeneration

The Third Commandment
Thou shalt not take the name of the Lord thy God in vain: For the Lord will not hold him guiltless that taketh his name in vain.' Exod 20: 7. This commandment has two parts: 1. A negative expressed, that we must not take God's name in vain; that is, cast any reflections and dishonour on his name. 2. An affirmative implied. That we should take care to reverence and honour his name. Of this latter I shall speak more fully, under the first petition in the Lord's Prayer, Hallowed be thy name.' I shall
Thomas Watson—The Ten Commandments

Leviticus
The emphasis which modern criticism has very properly laid on the prophetic books and the prophetic element generally in the Old Testament, has had the effect of somewhat diverting popular attention from the priestly contributions to the literature and religion of Israel. From this neglect Leviticus has suffered most. Yet for many reasons it is worthy of close attention; it is the deliberate expression of the priestly mind of Israel at its best, and it thus forms a welcome foil to the unattractive
John Edgar McFadyen—Introduction to the Old Testament

Leviticus 13:40
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