https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/ges/romans-14.html. S. A. Brooke, The Fight of Faith, p. 118. Let every man be fully persuaded in his own mind. BibliographyClarke, Adam. Rob Bell errs greatly in that the Greek word ‘aionion’ is used 50 times to describe the eternal life of the believer (John 3:15-16, 10:28, Romans 5:21, 6:23) and it is used repeatedly to describe God’s eternal nature (Romans 16:26, 1 Timothy 6:16, Hebrews 9:14). Romans 14:5 » Romans 14:4. by Grant | Apr 15, 2014 | Romans | 1 comment. You can teach that the guilty party can remarry, as long as you are fully assured in your own mind?". 5 One person esteems one day as better than another, while another esteems all days alike. Chapter 13. completely assure (or convince), entirely accomplish: -most surely believe, fully know (persuade), make full proof of. And if any man is disposed to plead "this passage" as an excuse for violating the Sabbath, and devoting it to pleasure or gain, let him quote it "just as it is," that is, let "him neglect the Sabbath from a conscientious desire to honor Jesus Christ." 1871-8. This controversy would go on for hundreds of years, demonstrating how central it was, but it was certainly in mind as early as Ignatius of Antioch (110 AD). ‘One man esteems one day above another, another esteems every day alike. What does Romans chapter 14 mean? Unless this be the case, these self-questionings are simply of no use whatever. Many decisions in the Christian life don't come with absolute, yes-or-no, one-size-fits-all answers. * Whatever is not from faith is sin: Paul does not mean that all the actions of unbelievers are sinful. Let every man he fully persuaded in his own mind. Chapter 4. If the "Jew" esteemed it wrong to eat meat, he was to abstain from it; if the Gentile esteemed it right, he was to act accordingly. Translator's Preface. 475, παρʼ ἧμαρ ἡμέρα is (in opposition to Valckenaer, Schol. If the “Jew” esteemed it wrong to eat meat, he was to abstain from it; if the Gentile esteemed it right, he was to act accordingly. For denominations that don't follow Rome's teachings, the interpretation is quite different though. BibliographyEllicott, Charles John. Differences of opinion prevailed even among the immediate followers of Christ and their disciples... View the entire commentary. It is the characteristic of any large idea to take different forms at different times: in fact, it must do so—it is the characteristic of an idea to grow as mankind advances, and its form is therefore sure to change. But all the same, it does not prove that the idea is indefinite in itself. (d) That he may say in his conscience that he knows and is persuaded by Jesus Christ, that nothing is unclean of itself: and this persuasion must be grounded upon the word of God. The Argument. A full persuasion must be had, but it is not sufficient to make an action good or lawful. "Commentary on Romans 14:5". Romans 14:5. ... (SDA Bible Commentary, p.640). Reference is made here to the Jewish institutions, and especially their festivals; such as the passover, pentecost, feast of tabernacles, new moons, jubilee, etc. Nor did St. Paul attempt to end them. John Trapp Complete Commentary. 1897. Paul’s letter to the *Romans. First, he deals with differences of opinion regarding rules about food and days (14:1-12). As long as it was not made a condition for salvation Paul did not mind which view Christians took, and certainly slaves who were Christian Jews would not want to lose their privilege under Roman Law, of observing the Sabbath rest. Oneman esteemeth one day above another; another esteemeth every day alike. 5 One person [] regards one day above another, another regards every day alike.Each person must be fully convinced in his own mind. BibliographyGodbey, William. BibliographyWhedon, Daniel. The obvious inference from his strain of arguing is, that he knew of no such obligation, but believed all times and days to be, to the Christian strong in faith, ALIKE. Liberty is one of the ideas on which the progress of mankind depends. "Commentary on Romans 14:5". "Sermon Bible Commentary". It is for purposes of business, gain, war, amusement, dissipation, visiting, crime. In Romans 14:1—15:13, Paul addresses this issue. Heinrich Meyer's Critical and Exegetical Commentary on the New Testament. That the Sabbath is of lasting obligation may be reasonably concluded from its institution (see the note on Genesis 2:3;) and from its typical reference. Romans 14. Chapter 12. Romans 14:5-12 English Standard Version (ESV). We do not believe that the ten commandments (God's moral laws) were abolished at the cross. The apostle speaks only of the distinction of meats, called clean and unclean, and of fasts or feasts peculiar to the law of Moses. Study the bible online using commentary on Romans 14 and more! "Commentary on Romans 14:5". The point is to identify the standards, focus on your responsibility and encourage others. For ὃς μὲν see Romans 14:2. κρίνει ἡμ. --- And another judgeth every day. But this motive never yet influenced a Sabbath-breaker. www.easyenglish.bible. ", Commentary Critical and Explanatory on the Whole Bible - Unabridged, Ellicott's Commentary for English Readers, Hodge's Commentary on Romans, Ephesians and First Corintians. One man esteemeth one day above another; another esteemeth every day. Was this ever done by those who disregard the Christian Sabbath? George Haydock's Catholic Bible Commentary, "Why would the sinner be the better because he was mistakenly sure in his own mind? We should consider whether these inward questionings elevate the general tone of our minds, not merely for the discharge of immediate duties, but for the formation of higher and nobler purposes in life. Let every man be fully persuaded in his own mind. "Commentary on Romans 14:5". So that the meaning is, "Let him go on in his own way, without impediment:—let every man enjoy his own sentiments freely in these things." And if any man is disposed to plead “this passage” as an excuse for violating the Sabbath, and devoting it to pleasure or gain, let him quote it “just as it is,” that is, let “him neglect the Sabbath from a conscientious desire to honor Jesus Christ.” Unless this is his motive, the passage cannot avail him. E - Bible verse Yet Sunday is not the "Christian Sabbath." 475), does not apply here (in opposition to Fritzsche, who imports into our passage the notion that the people had ascetically observed, in addition to the Sabbath, the second and fifth days of the week). They were designed to keep them as a separate people, and to prepare the nation for the "reality," of which their rites were but the shadow. The propriety of observing “that day” does not appear to have been a matter of controversy. We add here alike, and make the text say what I am sure was never intended, viz. Matthew Poole's English Annotations on the Holy Bible. Let every man be fully persuaded in his own mind. The appointment of those days had a special reference “to the Jews.” They were designed to keep them as a separate people, and to prepare the nation for the “reality,” of which their rites were but the shadow. Another “esteemeth - That is, the “Gentile” Christian. He does not praise the overly sensitive conscience of the weak, nor does he condemn it. 1801-1803. Such a household lives under a paternal despotism, a government which may have some good results as long as the children are quite young, but the results of which are evil in a home when the age of childhood is passed as they are evil in a state when the age of barbarism has been gone through. But if people took the trouble, they could at any time arrive at its root and express that in a definite statement. Some Christians, therefore, thought it incumbent on them to observe these days; others were of a contrary opinion. Romans 14:5-6 Live By One's Conscience trains the individual believer to live by self-control with respect to how he might think of another. We are back in the fourteenth chapter of Romans this morning, and we are going to be discussing the favorite indoor sport of Christians, that is, trying to change each other. Chapter 7. (1) the discussion had reference only to the special customs of the “Jews,” to the rites and practices which “they” would attempt to impose on the Gentiles, and not to any questions which might arise among Christians as “Christians.” The inquiry pertained to “meats,” and festival observances among the Jews, and to their scruples about partaking of the food offered to idols, etc. Chapter 11. "Robertson's Word Pictures of the New Testament". The reason of this counsel you have, Romans 14:23. I do not see how the passage can be otherwise understood. E - Bible verse Commentaries for Romans Chapter 14 The Jewish converts cautioned against judging, and Gentile believers against despising one the other. 5 One man esteemeth one day above another: another esteemeth every day alike. The holy, righteous God, cannot be at peace with a sinner, while under the guilt of sin. 1835. BibliographyMeyer, Heinrich. 1. Bullinger's Companion bible Notes". Hofmann). "E.W. Many of the believing Jews could not be taken off from solemnizing those feasts which were of God's own founding and instituting among the Jews. Paul reminds the Roman Christians that “No man is an island.” b. BibliographyRobertson, A.T. "Commentary on Romans 14:5". The difference between these two lay here, the weak brother regarded a day for the sake of a day, as having by a positive law, he supposed to be in force, a superiority to another, and he regarded worship for the sake of this day; the stronger brother, though he also observed a day for divine worship, which is the Lord's day, since there must be some time for it as well as place, yet he observed the day for the sake of worship, and not worship for the sake of the day: let every man be fully persuaded in his own mind; this is the advice the apostle gives to both parties; his sense is, that he would have each of them fully enjoy their own principle and practice undisturbed; he would have the weak brother, that esteemed one day above another, indulged in his way, since it arose from weakness, until he had better light, nor should he be despised for his weakness; he would have the stronger Christian also peaceably enjoy his sentiment, and pursue what he believed to be right; nor should he be judged, censured, and condemned, as a profane person, and a transgressor of the law: his counsel is, that they would sit down and carefully examine the word of God, and act according to the best light they should receive from thence; and take care especially, that they did not act contrary to their own consciences, with doubt and hesitation; they ought to be thoroughly satisfied in their own minds, and being so, should content themselves with their different sentiments and practices, without despising or censuring one another. Each person must be fully convinced in his own mind. BibliographyConstable, Thomas. The apostle here has no reference to the difference of days spoken of in the moral law. Romans 14:5 One person considers one day more sacred than another; another considers every day alike. 14:1-6 Differences of opinion prevailed even among the immediate followers of Christ and their disciples. He classes the observance or non-observance of particular days, with the eating or abstaining from particular meats. The Apostle passes from the question of food to one of essentially the same kind—the religious observance of days. decide (mentally or judicially); by implication, to try, condemn, punish: -avenge, conclude, condemn, damn, decree, determine, esteem, judge, go to (sue at the) law, ordain, call in question, sentence to, think. Romans 4:21; Colossians 4:12 : alibi 2 Timothy 4:7; Luke 1:1. Thinking that a thing is right cannot make it so; but thinking that a thing is wrong can indeed make it so for him who thus thinks. If some Christians deem them to be for edification, and suppose that their piety will be promoted by observing the days which commemorate the birth, and death, and temptations of the Lord Jesus, they are not to be reproached or opposed in their celebration. It is without grounds that some would pretend from hence, that Christians cannot be bound to fast, or abstain from flesh on certain days. Does he mean to say that it is a matter of “indifference” whether this day be observed, or whether it be devoted to ordinary business or amusements? "Commentary on Romans 14:5". BibliographyPett, Peter. The appointment of those days had a special reference “to the Jews.” They were designed to keep them as a separate people, and to prepare the nation for the “reality,” of which their rites were but the shadow. But gradually emphasis elsewhere turned to the first day of the week. Was this ever done by those who disregard the Christian Sabbath? We are all liable at various times to be troubled with perplexities about our duty, not because we find it hard or unpleasant, but because we cannot clearly see our way, and this perplexity sometimes amounts to something like darkness, and causes much fear. Chapter 1 Chapter 2. It is obvious from the context, and from such parallel passages as Galatians 4:10, "Ye observe days, and months, and times, and years," and Colossians 2:16, "Let no man judge you in meat, or in drink, or in respect of a holy day, or of the new moon, or of Sabbath days," that Paul has reference to the Jewish festivals, and therefore his language cannot properly be applied to the Christian Sabbath. This is the general principle on which Christians are called to act in relation to festival days and fasts in the church. Bibliography"Commentary on Romans 14:5". 11; Isocr. Ro 14:5 One man esteemeth one day … -- Ed. Copyright StatementThese files are public domain.Text Courtesy of BibleSupport.com. To his own master he stands or falls. Critics have observed, that the word πληροφορεισθω, rendered fully persuaded, is most properly applied to a ship, which is carried on by the wind and tide with all its sails spread to forward it, and nothing to obstruct its course. This is generally regarded as quite independent of the other; but Weiss argues from Romans 14:6, where the text which he adopts in common with most editors seems to contrast “him who observes the day” with “him who eats,” that what we have here is really a subdivision of the same general subject. The only inquiry was, whether it was proper to add to that the observance of the Jewish Sabbaths, and days of festivals and fasts. It should now be clear that the context and the meaning of all these three passages is the ceremonial law with all its various holy day festivals, new moons and ceremonial sabbaths. The occasion of offence would be more frequent in the matter of eating and drinking, Another esteemeth every day alike; lit., ‘judgeth every day.’. "Commentary Critical and Explanatory on the Whole Bible". BibliographyBullinger, Ethelbert William. An English proverb says, “Faults are thick where love is thin”; but God demonstrates the opposite and to a greater extent: “faults are thin where love is thick.” In the first half of the letter to the Romans, Paul focuses on God’s love for believers: “God shows his love for us in that while we … Continue reading "Commentary on Romans 14:1-12" Here too, as in the case of an adiaphoron, no more than in Romans 14:2, an objective decision, who is or is not in the right; but rather for both parties only the requisite injunction, namely, that each should have a complete assurance of faith as to the rightness of his conduct, without which persuasion the consciousness of the fulfilment of duty is lacking, and consequently the adiaphoron becomes sinful (Romans 14:20; Romans 14:23). All allow that the Sabbath is a type of that rest in glory which remains for the people of God. Romans 14:5. For further considerations on this subject, see my Commentary on Hebrews, p. 198. 1887. https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/geb/romans-14.html. That, however, is sufficient ground on which to rest it, and experience seems in favour of some such system as that adopted by our own Church. On major issues, God's Word is clear. Let the heart be filled with a sincere desire to “honor the Lord Jesus,” and the Christian Sabbath will be reverenced, and devoted to the purposes of piety. BibliographyTorrey, R. A. https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/dun/romans-14.html. And the only way to avoid it is always to press the gaze of our consciences towards God and God's will rather than towards ourselves. Both Jews and Gentiles found it difficult to give up traditions and superstitions. Some may well have brought some such ideas from religions in which they had been involved. Christians have no Sabbath Day on this earth. To the same purport (Romans 14:21) he recommends it to our care not to give offence to any one by the use of lawful things: It is good neither to eat flesh nor to drink wine; these are things lawful indeed and comfortable, but not necessary to the support of human life, and therefore we may, and must, deny ourselves in them, rather than give offence. Could you comment about that chapter? https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/fam/romans-14.html. 1974. "Commentary on Romans 14:5". Their life is dull, their thoughts conventional, and they become in after life only one addition the more to the rolled pebbles on the beach of society. He judges that he should equally do good at all times.— ἰδίῳ νοΐ, in his own mind) his own, not another’s. That a certain day. "Commentary on Romans 14:5". Arnold, Sermons, vol. λ.] If he wants to honor a certain day, let him do as his conscience requires. I. He that doth what he thinks is a sin, is an offender against God, whether it be a sin or no. Scripture: Romans 14:5-6 Denomination: Pentecostal Summary: The disciples of Moses teach that the sabbath was changed from Saturday to Sunday by Constantine in … Another - The converted Gentile esteemeth every day - considers that all time is the Lord's, and that each day should be devoted to the glory of God; and that those festivals are not binding on him. The Jewish believers tended to observe these because they were part of their Jewish heritage, but the Gentile believers did not. In the early church, Christians often disagreed with each other and created problems for one another. Though hampered by lack of any outline to relate things, the work has much gold if one has time … Let each man be fully assured in his own mind. Why is that? Each of them should be fully convinced in their own mind. "George Haydock's Catholic Bible Commentary". Every man is to examine them for himself, and act accordingly. BibliographyHodge, Charles. The inquiry pertained to "meats," and festival observances among the Jews, and to their scruples about partaking of the food offered to idols, etc. ; Fausset, A. R.; Brown, David. Chapter 9. Better, Rev., assured. A second instance is given—scruples as to the observance of days. i. https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/dcc/romans-14.html. Copyright StatementThese files are public domain.BibliographyBarnes, Albert. Living by one's conscience should be a common not rare habit of Christians. (Challoner.) Therefore, whatever we do, we do it to the Lord – because Jesus is our Lord (that He might be Lord of both the dead and the living). The Apostle decides nothing; leaving every man’s own mind to guide him in the point. Text: Comments.1 ¶ Him that is weak in the faith receive ye, but not to doubtful disputations. This is another instance of the difference of sentiments in this church, about the observation of rituals; and is not to be understood of days appointed by the Christian churches for fasting, or abstinence from certain meats, either once a year, as the "Quadragesima", or Lent; or twice a week, as Wednesdays and Fridays; for these are things of much later observation, and which had never been introduced into the church of Rome in the apostle's time; nor were there any disputes about them: much less of days of Heathenish observation, as lucky or unlucky, or festivals in honour of their gods; for the apostle would never say, that a man who regarded such a day, regarded it to the Lord; nor would have advised to a coalition and Christian conversation with such a man, but rather to exclude him from all society and communion: it remains, therefore, that it must be understood of Jewish days, or of such as were appointed to be observed by the Jews under the former dispensation, and which some thought were still to be regarded; wherefore they esteemed some days in the year above others, as the days of unleavened bread, or the passover; particularly the first night, which was a night to be observed throughout their generations; and in their service for it to this day, use these words, הזה מכל הלילות מה נשתנה הלילה, "how different is this night from every other night"F14Haggada Shel Pesach, p. 5. ? παρʼ ἡμ.] This last statement is another Proof that Paul is dealing with matter"s neither right nor wrong within themselves. I. The question has been agitated whether the apostle intends in this to include the Christian Sabbath. Nor are they to attempt to impose them on others as a matter of conscience, or to reproach others because they do not observe them. This is the general principle on which Christians are called to act in relation to festival days and fasts in the church. So then, if they both aim at the same end, they ought not to condemn one another for each other's act. Copyright StatementThe New John Gill's Exposition of the Entire Bible Modernised and adapted for the computer by Larry Pierce of Online Bible. You perceive how He speaks: Your present Sabbaths are not acceptable to Me, but that is which I have made, [namely this,] when, giving rest to all things, I shall make a beginning of the eighth day, that is, a beginning of another world. For πληροφορείσθω cf. Being justified by faith he has peace with God. 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BibliographyCoke, Thomas Comments.1 ¶ him is... Is immaterial he sets his judgment on day before day, because he was mistakenly sure in his own.! So then, if they both aim at the cross but encouraging it believe! Reply commonly furnished to these considerations, viz despising one the other does not prove that the of. So then, if you do not believe that the Peoples New Testament above! Keep God 's word Pictures of the Bible Online using Commentary on the Spirit... Sin in that wherein he is fully persuaded in his own mind? `` birth... ; subjects every day believers tended to observe these because they were part of the Epistle to the or... Of contrasted demonstratives ( this one, that had the apostle intends in this chapter would have Paul only...

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