Nehemiah 7:29
Parallel Verses
King James Version
The men of Kirjathjearim, Chephirah, and Beeroth, seven hundred forty and three.

Darby Bible Translation
The men of Kirjath-jearim, Chephirah, and Beeroth, seven hundred and forty-three.

World English Bible
The men of Kiriath Jearim, Chephirah, and Beeroth, seven hundred forty-three.

Young's Literal Translation
Men of Kirjath-Jearim, Chephirah, and Beeroth: seven hundred forty and three.

Nehemiah 7:29 Parallel
Commentary
King James Translators' Notes

Kirjathjearim: also called, Kirjatharim

Geneva Study Bible

The men of Kirjathjearim, Chephirah, and Beeroth, seven hundred forty and three.Nehemiah 7:29 Parallel Commentaries

Library
The Strait Gate;
OR, GREAT DIFFICULTY OF GOING TO HEAVEN: PLAINLY PROVING, BY THE SCRIPTURES, THAT NOT ONLY THE RUDE AND PROFANE, BUT MANY GREAT PROFESSORS, WILL COME SHORT OF THAT KINGDOM. "Enter ye in at the strait gate; for wide is the gate, and broad is the way that leadeth to destruction, and many there be which go in thereat: because strait is the gate, and narrow is the way which leadeth unto life, and few there be that find it."--Matthew 7:13, 14 ADVERTISEMENT BY THE EDITOR. If any uninspired writer has been
John Bunyan—The Works of John Bunyan Volumes 1-3

Influences that Gave Rise to the Priestly Laws and Histories
[Sidenote: Influences in the exile that produced written ceremonial laws] The Babylonian exile gave a great opportunity and incentive to the further development of written law. While the temple stood, the ceremonial rites and customs received constant illustration, and were transmitted directly from father to son in the priestly families. Hence, there was little need of writing them down. But when most of the priests were carried captive to Babylonia, as in 597 B.C., and ten years later the temple
Charles Foster Kent—The Origin & Permanent Value of the Old Testament

Ezra-Nehemiah
Some of the most complicated problems in Hebrew history as well as in the literary criticism of the Old Testament gather about the books of Ezra and Nehemiah. Apart from these books, all that we know of the origin and early history of Judaism is inferential. They are our only historical sources for that period; and if in them we have, as we seem to have, authentic memoirs, fragmentary though they be, written by the two men who, more than any other, gave permanent shape and direction to Judaism, then
John Edgar McFadyen—Introduction to the Old Testament

Nehemiah 7:28
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