But unto the Son he saith, Thy throne, O God, is for ever and ever a sceptre of righteousness is hermes bags the sceptre of thy kingdom. The apostle here cites a passage from the 45th Psalm, in which the Psalmist, and not the Most High, is the speaker. Consequently this is not an address of the Father to the Son, as might be thought from our present translation.
"He saith," should properly hermes handbags be rendered, according to a common idiom, "it is said," or, if a nominative be supplied, "the scripture saith, thy throne, O God," c. The same remark is applicable to the same expression, ver. 7 "And of the angels he saith, (it is said,) Who maketh his angels spirits, and his ministers a flame of fire." A similar phraseology occuts, 1 Cor. vii. 16 "What, know ye not that he which is joined to a harlot is one body 1 for two, saith he, (i. e. hermes outlet it is said in the scriptures,) shall be one flesh." Rom. xv. 10 "And again he saith, (again it hermes kelly is said,') Rejoice, ye Gentiles, with his people." James iv. 6 "Wherefore he saith, (it is said,) God resisteth the proud, but giveth grace nnto the humble.
" It may also be remarked, that the true rendering of the preposition (pros) in this passage, and in fact the whole context, is not " to, but " of," " in respect to," " concerning " " of, or as to, the Son, it is said," cfcc. This import of the original is so common and so obviously pertinent to the text in this connexion, that it will be unnecessary to attempt to establish it by an array of.parallel passages. Bosh. CHAPTER VI. Ver. 8. hermes birkin But that which beareth thorns and briers is rejected, and is nigh unto cursing whose end is to be burned.