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Textus Receptus Bibles

Matthew's Bible 1537



14:1And it fortuned in Iconium, that they went both together into the synagoge of the Iewes, and so spake that a greate multitude bothe of the Iewes, and also of the grekes beleued.
14:2But the vnbeleuynge Iewes stered vp, and vnquieted the myndes of the gentyls agaynst the brethren.
14:3Long tyme abode they there, and quyt them selues boldely with the helpe of the Lorde, which gaue testimonye vnto the worde of hys grace, & caused signes and wondres to be done by theyr handes.
14:4The people of the citie were deuyded: and parte helde with the Iewes, and parte wt the Apostles.
14:5When there was a sault made both of the gentyls, and also of the Iewes with theyr rulars, to put them to shame and to stone them,
14:6they were ware of it, and fled vnto Lystra & Darba, cities of Lycaonia, and vnto the regyon that lyeth rounde aboute,
14:7and there preached the Gospel.
14:8And there sate a certayne man at Listra weake in hys fete, beyng creple from hys mothers wombe, and neuer walked.
14:9The same hearde Paule preache. Whiche behelde hym, and perceyued that he had faythe to be whole,
14:10and sayed with a loude voyce stande vpryght on the fete. And he sterte vp, & walked.
14:11And when the people sawe, what Paule had done, they lyfte vp theyr voyces, saiynge in the speache of Lycaonia: Goddes are come doune to vs in the lykenes of men.
14:12And they called Barnabas Iupiter and Paul Mercurius, because he was the preacher.
14:13Then Iupiters prieste whiche dwelte before theyr citie, brought oxen and garlandes to the churche porche, and woulde haue done sacrifice with the people.
14:14But when the Apostles Barnabas & Paul hearde that, they rent theyr clothes, and ran in amonge the people, criynge,
14:15and saiynge: Syrs why do ye thys? We are mortall men lyke vnto you, and preache vnto you, that ye shoulde turne from these vanities vnto the liuynge God, which made heauen and earthe and the sea, and all that in them is:
14:16the whiche in tymes paste suffered all nacyons to walke in theyr owne wayes.
14:17Neuerthelesse he lefte not hym selfe without wytnes, in that he shewed hys benefytes, in geuynge vs rayne from heauen, and fruteful ceasons, fyllyng our hertes with fode and gladnes.
14:18And with these saiynges scace refrayned they the people that they had not done sacrifyce vnto them.
14:19Thyther came certayne Iewes from Antioche and Iconium, and obtayned the peoples consent, and stoned Paul, and drewe him out of the citie, supposyng he had bene dead.
14:20Howbeit as the disciples stode rounde about him, he arose vp, and came into the citie. And the next daye, he departed with Barnabas to Derba.
14:21After they had preached to that citie, and had taughte manye, they returned agayne to Lystra, and to Iconium and Antioche,
14:22and strengthed the disciples soules exhortynge them to continue in the faith, affyrmyng that we must thorowe muche tribulacion enter into the kingdome of God.
14:23And when they had ordeyned them elders by election in euery congregacion, and after they had prayed and fasted, they commended them to God on whom they beleued.
14:24And they wente thorowout Pisidia and came into Pamphilia,
14:25and when they had preached the worde of God in Perga, they descended into Attalia,
14:26and thence departed by shyppe to Antioche, from whence they were delyuered vnto the grace of god, to the worke which they had fulfylled.
14:27When they were come & had gathered the congregation together, they rehearsed all that God had done by them, and how he had opened the dore of fayth to the gentyls.
14:28And there they abode longe tyme with the discyples.
Matthew's Bible 1537

Matthew's Bible 1537

The Matthew Bible, also known as Matthew's Version, was first published in 1537 by John Rogers, under the pseudonym "Thomas Matthew". It combined the New Testament of William Tyndale, and as much of the Old Testament as he had been able to translate before being captured and put to death, with the translations of Myles Coverdale as to the balance of the Old Testament and the Apocrypha, except the Apocryphal Prayer of Manasses. It is thus a vital link in the main sequence of English Bible translations.