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Textus Receptus Bibles

Geneva Bible 1560

 

   

14:1And two daies after followed the feast of the Passeouer, and of vnleauened bread: and the hie Priests, and Scribes sought how they might take him by craft, and put him to death.
14:2But they sayde, Not in the feast day, least there be any tumult among the people.
14:3And when hee was in Bethania in the house of Simon the leper, as he sate at table, there came a woman hauing a boxe of oyntment of spikenarde, very costly, and shee brake the boxe, and powred it on his head.
14:4Therefore some disdained among themselues, and sayde, To what ende is this waste of oyntment?
14:5For it might haue bene sold for more then three hundreth pence, and bene giuen vnto the poore, and they murmured against her.
14:6But Iesus saide, Let her alone: why trouble yee her? shee hath wrought a good worke on me.
14:7For yee haue the poore with you alwaies, and when yee will yee may doe them good, but me yee shall not haue alwaies.
14:8She hath done that she coulde: she came afore hand to anoynt my body to the burying.
14:9Verely I say vnto you, wheresoeuer this Gospel shall be preached throughout the whole world, this also that she hath done, shalbe spoken of in remembrance of her.
14:10Then Iudas Iscariot, one of the twelue, went away vnto the hie Priestes, to betray him vnto them.
14:11And when they heard it, they were glad, and promised that they woulde giue him monie: therefore he sought howe he might conueniently betraie him.
14:12Nowe the first day of vnleauened bread, when they sacrificed the Passeouer, his disciples sayde vnto him, Where wilt thou that we goe and prepare, that thou mayest eate the Passeouer?
14:13Then hee sent foorth two of his disciples, and sayde vnto them, Goe yee into the citie, and there shall a man meete you bearing a pitcher of water: follow him.
14:14And whithersoeuer he goeth in, say yee to the good man of the house, The Master sayeth, Where is the lodging where I shall eate the Passeouer with my disciples?
14:15And he wil shewe you an vpper chamber which is large, trimmed and prepared: there make it readie for vs.
14:16So his disciples went foorth, and came to the citie, and found as he had said vnto them, and made readie the Passeouer.
14:17And at euen he came with the twelue.
14:18And as they sate at table and did eate, Iesus said, Verely I say vnto you, that one of you shall betray me, which eateth with me.
14:19Then they began to be sorowful and to say to him one by one, Is it I? And another, Is it I?
14:20And he answered and sayde vnto them, It is one of the twelue that dippeth with mee in the platter.
14:21Truely the Sonne of man goeth his way, as it is written of him: but woe bee to that man, by whome the Sonne of man is betrayed: it had beene good for that man, if hee had neuer beene borne.
14:22And as they did eate, Iesus tooke the bread, and when hee had giuen thankes, he brake it and gaue it to them, and sayde, Take, eate, this is my bodie.
14:23Also he tooke the cuppe, and when he had giuen thankes, gaue it to them: and they all dranke of it.
14:24And he saide vnto them, This is my blood of that newe Testament, which is shed for many.
14:25Verely I say vnto you, I wil drinke no more of the fruit of ye vine vntill that day, that I drinke it newe in the kingdome of God.
14:26And when they had sung a Psalme, they went out to the mount of Oliues.
14:27Then Iesus said vnto them, Al ye shall be offended by mee this night: for it is written, I will smite the shepheard, and the sheepe shall be scattered.
14:28But after that I am risen, I will goe into Galile before you.
14:29And Peter saide vnto him, Although all men should be offended at thee, yet would not I.
14:30Then Iesus saide vnto him, Verely I say vnto thee, this day, euen in this night, before the cocke crowe twise, thou shalt denie me thrise.
14:31But he saide more earnestly. If I shoulde die with thee, I will not denie thee: likewise also saide they all.
14:32After, they came into a place named Gethsemane: then hee saide to his disciples, Sit yee here, till I haue praied.
14:33And hee tooke with him Peter, and Iames, and Iohn, and hee began to be troubled, and in great heauinesse,
14:34And saide vnto them, My soule is very heauie, euen vnto the death: tarie here, and watch.
14:35So he went forward a litle, and fell downe on the ground, and praied, that if it were possible, that houre might passe from him.
14:36And he saide, Abba, Father, all things are possible vnto thee: take away this cup from me: neuertheles not that I will, but that thou wilt, be done.
14:37Then hee came, and founde them sleeping, and said to Peter, Simon, sleepest thou? couldest not thou watche one houre?
14:38Watch ye, and pray, that ye enter not into tentation: the spirite in deede is ready, but the flesh is weake.
14:39And againe hee went away, and praied, and spake the same wordes.
14:40And he returned, and founde them a sleepe againe: for their eyes were heauie: neither knewe they what they should answere him.
14:41And he came the third time, and said vnto them, Sleepe henceforth, and take your rest: it is ynough: the houre is come: beholde, the Sonne of man is deliuered into the hands of sinners.
14:42Rise vp: let vs go: loe, he that betraieth me, is at hand.
14:43And immediatly while hee yet spake, came Iudas that was one of the twelue, and with him a great multitude with swordes and staues from the hie Priests, and Scribes, and Elders.
14:44And he that betraied him, had giuen them a token, saying, Whomsoeuer I shall kisse, he it is: take him and leade him away safely.
14:45And assoone as hee was come, hee went straightway to him, and saide, Haile Master, and kissed him.
14:46Then they laide their handes on him, and tooke him.
14:47And one of them that stoode by, drewe out a sword, and smote a seruant of the hie Priest, and cut off his eare.
14:48And Iesus answered and saide to them, Ye be come out as against a thiefe with swordes, and with staues, to take me.
14:49I was daily with you teaching in the Temple, and yee tooke me not: but this is done that the Scriptures should be fulfilled.
14:50Then they all forsooke him, and fled.
14:51And there followed him a certaine yong man, clothed in linnen vpon his bare bodie, and the yong men caught him.
14:52But he left his linnen cloth, and fled from them naked.
14:53So they led Iesus away to the hie Priest, and to him came together all the hie Priestes, and the Elders, and the Scribes.
14:54And Peter folowed him afarre off, euen into the hall of the hie Priest, and sate with the seruants, and warmed himselfe at the fire.
14:55And the hie Priests, and all the Councill sought for witnesse against Iesus, to put him to death, but found none.
14:56For many bare false witnesse against him, but their witnesse agreed not together.
14:57Then there arose certaine, and bare false witnesse against him, saying,
14:58We hearde him say, I will destroy this Temple made with hands, and within three daies I will builde another, made without hands.
14:59But their witnesse yet agreed not together.
14:60Then the hie Priest stoode vp amongst them, and asked Iesus, saying, Answerest thou nothing? what is the matter that these beare witnesse against thee?
14:61But hee helde his peace, and answered nothing. Againe the hie Priest asked him, and sayde vnto him, Art thou that Christ the Sonne of the Blessed?
14:62And Iesus said, I am he, and yee shall see the Sonne of man sitte at the right hande of the power of God, and come in the clouds of heauen.
14:63Then the hie Priest rent his clothes, and sayd, What haue we any more neede of witnesses?
14:64Ye haue heard the blasphemie: what thinke yee? And they all condemned him to be worthie of death.
14:65And some began to spit at him, and to couer his face, and to beate him with fists, and to say vnto him, Prophesie. And the sergeants smote him with their roddes.
14:66And as Peter was beneath in the hal, there came one of the maides of the hie Priest.
14:67And when shee sawe Peter warming him selfe, shee looked on him, and sayde, Thou wast also with Iesus of Nazareth.
14:68But he denied it, saying, I knowe him not, neither wot I what thou saiest. Then he went out into the porche, and the cocke crewe.
14:69Then a maid sawe him againe, and bega to say to them that stood by, This is one of them.
14:70But hee denied it againe: and anon after, they that stoode by, sayde againe to Peter, Surely thou art one of them: for thou art of Galile, and thy speach is like.
14:71And he began to curse, and sweare, saying, I knowe not this man of whom ye speake.
14:72Then the seconde time the cocke crewe, and Peter remembred the woorde that Iesus had saide vnto him, Before the cocke crowe twise, thou shalt denie me thrise, and waying that with himselfe, he wept.
Geneva Bible 1560

Geneva Bible 1560

The Geneva Bible is one of the most influential and historically significant translations of the Bible into English, preceding the King James translation by 51 years. It was the primary Bible of 16th century Protestantism and was the Bible used by William Shakespeare, Oliver Cromwell, John Knox, John Donne, and John Bunyan. The language of the Geneva Bible was more forceful and vigorous and because of this, most readers strongly preferred this version at the time.

The Geneva Bible was produced by a group of English scholars who, fleeing from the reign of Queen Mary, had found refuge in Switzerland. During the reign of Queen Mary, no Bibles were printed in England, the English Bible was no longer used in churches and English Bibles already in churches were removed and burned. Mary was determined to return Britain to Roman Catholicism.

The first English Protestant to die during Mary's turbulent reign was John Rogers in 1555, who had been the editor of the Matthews Bible. At this time, hundreds of Protestants left England and headed for Geneva, a city which under the leadership of Calvin, had become the intellectual and spiritual capital of European Protestants.

One of these exiles was William Whittingham, a fellow of Christ Church at Oxford University, who had been a diplomat, a courtier, was much traveled and skilled in many languages including Greek and Hebrew. He eventually succeeded John Knox as the minister of the English congregation in Geneva. Whittingham went on to publish the 1560 Geneva Bible.

This version is significant because, it came with a variety of scriptural study guides and aids, which included verse citations that allow the reader to cross-reference one verse with numerous relevant verses in the rest of the Bible, introductions to each book of the Bible that acted to summarize all of the material that each book would cover, maps, tables, woodcut illustrations, indices, as well as other included features, all of which would eventually lead to the reputation of the Geneva Bible as history's very first study Bible.