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Textus Receptus Bibles

John Wycliffe Bible 1382



10:1And aftir these thingis the Lord Jhesu ordeynede also othir seuenti and tweyn, and sente hem bi tweyn and tweyn bifor his face in to euery citee and place, whidir he was to come.
10:2And he seide to hem, There is myche ripe corn, and fewe werke men; therfor preie ye the lord of the ripe corn, that he sende werke men in to his ripe corn.
10:3Go ye, lo! Y sende you as lambren among wolues.
10:4Therfor nyle ye bere a sachel, nethir scrippe, nethir schoon, and greete ye no man bi the weie.
10:5In to what hous that ye entren, first seie ye, Pees to this hous.
10:6And if a sone of pees be there, youre pees schal reste on hym; but if noon, it schal turne ayen to you.
10:7And dwelle ye in the same hous, etynge and drynkynge tho thingis that ben at hem; for a werk man is worthi his hire. Nyle ye passe from hous in to hous.
10:8And in to what euer citee ye entren, and thei resseyuen you, ete ye tho thingis that ben set to you;
10:9and heele ye the sijke men that ben in that citee. And seie ye to hem, The kyngdom of God schal neiye in to you.
10:10In to what citee ye entren, and thei resseyuen you not, go ye out in to the streetis of it,
10:11and seie ye, We wipen of ayens you the poudir that cleued to vs of youre citee; netheles wite ye this thing, that the rewme of God schal come nyy.
10:12Y seie to you, that to Sodom it schal be esiere than to that citee in that dai.
10:13Wo to thee, Corosayn; wo to thee, Bethsaida; for if in Tyre and Sidon the vertues hadden be don, whiche han be don in you, sum tyme thei wolden haue sete in heyre and asches, and haue don penaunce.
10:14Netheles to Tire and Sidon it schal be esiere in the doom than to you.
10:15And thou, Cafarnaum, art enhaunsid `til to heuene; thou schalt be drenchid `til in to helle.
10:16He that herith you, herith me; and he that dispisith you, dispisith me; and he that dispisith me, dispisith hym that sente me.
10:17And the two and seuenti disciplis turneden ayen with ioye, and seiden, Lord, also deuelis ben suget to vs in thi name.
10:18And he seide to hem, Y saiy Sathnas fallynge doun fro heuene, as leit.
10:19And lo! Y haue youun to you power to trede on serpentis, and on scorpyouns, and on al the vertu of the enemy, and nothing schal anoye you.
10:20Netheles nyle ye ioye on this thing, that spiritis ben suget to you; but ioye ye, that youre names ben writun in heuenes.
10:21In thilk our he gladide in the Hooli Goost, and seide, Y knouleche to thee, fadir, Lord of heuene and of erthe, for thou hast hid these thingis fro wise men and prudent, and hast schewid hem to smale children. Yhe, fadir, for so it pleside bifor thee.
10:22Alle thingis ben youun to me of my fadir, and no man woot, who is the sone, but the fadir; and who is the fadir, but the sone, and to whom the sone wole schewe.
10:23And he turnede to hise disciplis, and seide, Blessid ben the iyen, that seen tho thingis that ye seen.
10:24For Y seie to you, that many prophetis and kyngis wolden haue seie tho thingis, that ye seen, and thei sayn not; and here tho thingis, that ye heren, and thei herden not.
10:25And lo! a wise man of the lawe ros vp, temptynge hym, and seiynge, Maister, what thing schal Y do to haue euerlastynge lijf?
10:26And he seide to hym, What is writun in the lawe? hou redist thou?
10:27He answeride, and seide, Thou schalt loue thi Lord God of al thin herte, and of al thi soule, and of alle thi strengthis, and of al thi mynde; and thi neiybore as thi silf.
10:28And Jhesus seide to hym, Thou hast answerid riytli; do this thing, and thou schalt lyue.
10:29But he willynge to iustifie hym silf, seide to Jhesu, And who is my neiybore?
10:30And Jhesu biheld, and seide, A man cam doun fro Jerusalem in to Jerico, and fel among theues, and thei robbiden hym, and woundiden hym, and wente awei, and leften the man half alyue.
10:31And it bifel, that a prest cam doun the same weie, and passide forth, whanne he hadde seyn hym.
10:32Also a dekene, whanne he was bisidis the place, and saiy him, passide forth.
10:33But a Samaritan, goynge the weie, cam bisidis hym; and he siy hym, and hadde reuthe on hym;
10:34and cam to hym, and boond togidir hise woundis, and helde in oyle and wynne; and leide hym on his beest, and ledde in to an ostrie, and dide the cure of hym.
10:35And another dai he brouyte forth twey pans, and yaf to the ostiler, and seide, Haue the cure of hym; and what euer thou schalt yyue ouer, Y schal yelde to thee, whanne Y come ayen.
10:36Who of these thre, semeth to thee, was neiybore to hym, that fel among theues?
10:37And he seide, He that dide merci in to hym. And Jhesus seide to hym, Go thou, and do thou on lijk maner.
10:38And it was don, while thei wenten, he entride in to a castel; and a womman, Martha bi name, resseyuede hym in to hir hous.
10:39And to this was a sistir, Marie bi name, which also sat bisidis the feet of the Lord, and herde his word.
10:40But Martha bisiede aboute the ofte seruyce. And sche stood, and seide, Lord, takist thou no kepe, that my sistir hath left me aloone to serue? therfor seie thou to hir, that sche helpe me.
10:41And the Lord answerde, and seide to hir, Martha, Martha, thou art bysi, and art troublid aboute ful many thingis;
10:42but o thing is necessarie. Marie hath chosun the best part, which schal not be takun awei fro hir.
John Wycliffe Bible 1382

John Wycliffe Bible 1382

The Wycliffe Bible is the only Bible here that was not translated from the Textus Receptus. Its inclusion here is for the Bible's historic value and for comparison in the English language.

John Wycliffe, an Oxford professor produced the first hand-written English language Bible manuscripts in the 1380's. While it is doubtful Wycliffe himself translated the versions that bear his name, he certainly can be considered the driving force behind the project. He strongly believed in having the scriptures available to the people.

Wycliffe, was well-known throughout Europe for his opposition to the teaching of the organized Church, which he believed to be contrary to the Bible. With the help of his followers (called Lollards), Wycliffe produced dozens of English language manuscript copies of the scriptures. They were translated out of the Latin Vulgate, which was the only source text available to Wycliffe. The Pope was so infuriated by his teachings and his translation of the Bible into English, that 44 years after Wycliffe died, he ordered the bones to be dug-up, crushed, and scattered in the river.