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Textus Receptus Bibles

John Wycliffe Bible 1382



20:1And it was don in oon of the daies, whanne he tauyte the puple in the temple, and prechide the gospel, the princis of preestis and scribis camen togidere with the elder men;
20:2and thei seiden to hym, Seie to vs, in what power thou doist these thingis, or who is he that yaf to thee this power?
20:3And Jhesus answeride, and seide to hem, And Y schal axe you o word; answere ye to me.
20:4Was the baptym of Joon of heuene, or of men?
20:5And thei thouyten with ynne hem silf, seiynge, For if we seien, Of heuene, he schal seie, Whi thanne bileuen ye not to hym?
20:6and if we seien, Of men, al the puple schal stoone vs; for thei ben certeyn, that Joon is a prophete.
20:7And thei answeriden, that thei knewen not, of whennus it was.
20:8And Jhesus seide to hem, Nether Y seie to you, in what power Y do these thingis.
20:9And he bigan to seie to the puple this parable. A man plauntide a vynyerd, and hiride it to tilieris; and he was in pilgrimage longe tyme.
20:10And in the tyme of gaderynge of grapis, he sente a seruaunt to the tilieris, that thei schulden yyue to hym of the fruyt of the vynyerd; whiche beten hym, and leten hym go voide.
20:11And he thouyte yit to sende another seruaunt; and thei beten this, and turmentiden hym sore, and leten hym go.
20:12And he thouyte yit to sende the thridde, and hym also thei woundiden, and castiden out.
20:13And the lord of the vyneyerd seide, What schal Y do? Y schal sende my dereworthe sone; perauenture, whanne thei seen hym, thei schulen drede.
20:14And whanne the tilieris sayn hym, thei thouyten with ynne hem silf, and seiden, This is the eire, sle we hym, that the eritage be oure.
20:15And thei castiden hym out of the vyneyerd, and killiden hym. What schal thanne the lord of the vyneyerd do to hem?
20:16He schal come, and distruye these tilieris, and yyue the vyneyerd to othere. And whanne this thing was herd, thei seiden to hym, God forbede.
20:17But he bihelde hem, and seide, What thanne is this that is writun, The stoon which men bildynge repreueden, this is maad in to the heed of the corner?
20:18Ech that schal falle on that stoon, schal be to-brisid, but on whom it schal falle, it schal al to-breke him.
20:19And the princis of prestis, and scribis, souyten to leye on hym hoondis in that our, and thei dredden the puple; for thei knewen that to hem he seide this liknesse.
20:20And thei aspieden, and senten aspieris, that feyneden hem iust, that thei schulden take hym in word, and bitaak hym to the `power of the prince, and to the power of the iustice.
20:21And thei axiden hym, and seiden, Maister, we witen, that riytli thou seist and techist; and thou takist not the persoone of man, but thou techist in treuthe the weie of God.
20:22Is it leueful to vs to yyue tribute to the emperoure, or nay?
20:23And he biheld the disseit of hem, and seide to hem, What tempten ye me?
20:24Shewe ye to me a peny; whos ymage and superscripcioun hath it? Thei answerden, and seiden to hym, The emperouris.
20:25And he seide to hem, Yelde ye therfor to the emperoure tho thingis that ben the emperours, and tho thingis that ben of God, to God.
20:26And thei myyten not repreue his word bifor the puple; and thei wondriden in his answere, and heelden pees.
20:27Summe of the Saduceis, that denyeden the ayenrisyng fro deeth to lijf, camen, and axiden hym,
20:28and seiden, Maister, Moises wroot to vs, if the brother of ony man haue a wijf, and be deed, and he was with outen eiris, that his brothir take his wijf, and reise seed to his brother.
20:29And so there weren seuene britheren. The firste took a wijf, and is deed with outen eiris;
20:30and the brothir suynge took hir, and he is deed with outen sone;
20:31and the thridde took hir; also and alle seuene, and leften not seed, but ben deed;
20:32and the laste of alle the womman is deed.
20:33Therfor in the `risyng ayen, whos wijf of hem schal sche be? for seuene hadden hir to wijf.
20:34And Jhesus seide to hem, Sones of this world wedden, and ben youun to weddyngis;
20:35but thei that schulen be had worthi of that world, and of the `risyng ayen fro deeth, nethir ben wedded,
20:36nethir wedden wyues, nethir schulen mowe die more; for thei ben euen with aungels, and ben the sones of God, sithen thei ben the sones of `risyng ayen fro deeth.
20:37And that deed men risen ayen, also Moises schewide bisidis the busch, as he seith, The Lord God of Abraham, and God of Ysaac, and God of Jacob.
20:38And God is not of deed men, but of lyuynge men; for alle men lyuen to hym.
20:39And summe of scribis answeringe, seiden, Maistir, thou hast wel seid.
20:40And thei dursten no more axe hym ony thing.
20:41But he seide to hem, How seien men, Crist to be the sone of Dauid,
20:42and Dauid hym silf seith in the book of Salmes, The Lord seide to my lord, Sitte thou on my riythalf,
20:43til that Y putte thin enemyes a stool of thi feet?
20:44Therfor Dauid clepith hym lord, and hou is he his sone?
20:45And in heryng of al the puple, he seide to hise disciplis,
20:46Be ye war of scribis, that wolen wandre in stolis, and louen salutaciouns in chepyng, and the firste chaieris in synagogis, and the firste sittynge placis in feestis;
20:47that deuouren the housis of widewis, and feynen long preiyng; these schulen take the more dampnacioun.
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.