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Greek New Testament and Wiki English Translation

Matthew 14:3 Revision History

RevisionDateUserActionCommentWorld English Bible‎ / Wiki English TranslationUndo
22Sunday, 17-Mar-2013 16:11:32 EDTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 17For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Herod Antipas' niece, daughter of Herod the Great's third son Aristobulus IV, sister of Herod Antipas' half-brother King Herod Agrippa I (the Herod in Acts 12), and wife of another of Herod Antipas' half-brothers, Herod II Boethus (a.k.a. Philip). Herod the Great executed Herodias' father Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander in 7 BCE, after which he married Herodias off to his fourth son Herod II (a.k.a. Herod Boethus because his maternal grandfather was the high priest Simon Boethus). After Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), Herodias eventually divorced him for Herod Antipas.
b Philip is a misattribution for Herod II Boethus, fourth son of Herod the Great and husband of Herodias. Consequently, Herod II Boethus is sometimes referred to extra-biblically as Herod Philip I, while Herod the Great's seventh son, Philip the Tetrarch (the Philip in Lk. 3:1; see also text note, Mt. 2:22), who eventually married Herod II's and Herodias' daughter Salome, is referred to as Herod Philip II. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, in 5 BCE, to poison Herod.
21Sunday, 17-Mar-2013 16:10:22 EDTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 17For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Herod Antipas' niece, daughter of Herod the Great's third son Aristobulus IV, sister of Herod Antipas' half-brother King Herod Agrippa I (the Herod in Acts 12), and wife of another of Herod Antipas' half-brothers, Herod II Boethus (a.k.a. Philip). Herod the Great had Herodias' father Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, after which he married Herodias off to his fourth son Herod II (a.k.a. Herod Boethus because his maternal grandfather was the high priest Simon Boethus). After Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), Herodias eventually divorced him for Herod Antipas.
b Philip is a misattribution for Herod II Boethus, fourth son of Herod the Great and husband of Herodias. Consequently, Herod II Boethus is sometimes referred to extra-biblically as Herod Philip I, while Herod the Great's seventh son, Philip the Tetrarch (the Philip in Lk. 3:1; see also text note, Mt. 2:22), who eventually married Herod II's and Herodias' daughter Salome, is referred to as Herod Philip II. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, in 5 BCE, to poison Herod.
20Sunday, 17-Mar-2013 16:09:42 EDTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 17For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Herod Antipas' niece, daughter of Herod the Great's third son Aristobulus IV and sister of Herod Antipas' half-brother King Herod Agrippa I (the Herod in Acts 12), and wife of another of Herod Antipas' half-brothers, Herod II Boethus (a.k.a. Philip). Herod the Great had Herodias' father Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, after which he married Herodias off to his fourth son Herod II (a.k.a. Herod Boethus because his maternal grandfather was the high priest Simon Boethus). After Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), Herodias eventually divorced him for Herod Antipas.
b Philip is a misattribution for Herod II Boethus, fourth son of Herod the Great and husband of Herodias. Consequently, Herod II Boethus is sometimes referred to extra-biblically as Herod Philip I, while Herod the Great's seventh son, Philip the Tetrarch (the Philip in Lk. 3:1; see also text note, Mt. 2:22), who eventually married Herod II's and Herodias' daughter Salome, is referred to as Herod Philip II. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, in 5 BCE, to poison Herod.
19Sunday, 17-Mar-2013 16:07:46 EDTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 17For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Herod Antipas' niece, daughter of Herod the Great's third son Aristobulus IV and sister of Herod Antipas' half-brother King Herod Agrippa I (the Herod in Acts 12), and wife of another of Herod Antipas' half-brothers, Herod II Boethus (a.k.a. Philip). Herod the Great had Herodias' father Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, after which he married Herodias off to his fourth son Herod II (a.k.a. Herod Boethus because his maternal grandfather was the high priest Simon Boethus). Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually Herodias divorced him for Herod Antipas.
b Philip is a misattribution for Herod II Boethus, fourth son of Herod the Great and husband of Herodias. Consequently, Herod II Boethus is sometimes referred to extra-biblically as Herod Philip I, while Herod the Great's seventh son, Philip the Tetrarch (the Philip in Lk. 3:1; see also text note, Mt. 2:22), who eventually married Herod II's and Herodias' daughter Salome, is referred to as Herod Philip II. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, in 5 BCE, to poison Herod.
18Sunday, 17-Mar-2013 16:06:32 EDTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 17For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Herod Antipas' niece, daughter of Herod the Great's third son Aristobulus IV and sister of Herod Antipas' half-brother King Herod Agrippa I (the Herod in Acts 12), and wife of another of Herod Antipas' half-brothers, Herod II Boethus (a.k.a. Philip). Herod had Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, after which he married Herodias off to his fourth son Herod II (a.k.a. Herod Boethus because his maternal grandfather was the high priest Simon Boethus). Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually Herodias divorced him for Herod Antipas.
b Philip is a misattribution for Herod II Boethus, fourth son of Herod the Great and husband of Herodias. Consequently, Herod II Boethus is sometimes referred to extra-biblically as Herod Philip I, while Herod the Great's seventh son, Philip the Tetrarch (the Philip in Lk. 3:1; see also text note, Mt. 2:22), who eventually married Herod II's and Herodias' daughter Salome, is referred to as Herod Philip II. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, in 5 BCE, to poison Herod.
17Monday, 26-Nov-2012 03:26:29 ESTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 15For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Daughter of Herod the Great's third son Aristobulus IV and sister of King Herod Agrippa I (the Herod in Acts 12). Herod had Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, after which he married Herodias off to his fourth son Herod II (a.k.a. Herod Boethus because his maternal grandfather was the high priest Simon Boethus). Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually Herodias divorced him for Herod Antipas.
b Philip is a misattribution for Herod II Boethus, fourth son of Herod the Great and husband of Herodias. Consequently, Herod II Boethus is sometimes referred to extra-biblically as Herod Philip I, while Herod the Great's seventh son, Philip the Tetrarch (the Philip in Lk. 3:1; see also text note, Mt. 2:22), who eventually married Herod II's and Herodias' daughter Salome, is referred to as Herod Philip II. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, in 5 BCE, to poison Herod.
16Monday, 26-Nov-2012 03:24:35 ESTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 15For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Daughter of Herod the Great's third son Aristobulus IV and sister of King Herod Agrippa I (the Herod in Acts 12). Herod had Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, after which he married Herodias off to his fourth son Herod II (a.k.a. Herod Boethus because his maternal grandfather was the high priest Simon Boethus). Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually Herodias divorced him for Herod Antipas.
b Philip is a misattribution for Herod II Boethus, fourth son of Herod the Great and husband of Herodias. Consequently, Herod II Boethus is sometimes referred to extra-biblically as Herod Philip I, while Herod the Great's seventh son, Philip the Tetrarch (the Philip in Lk. 3:1; see also text note, Mt. 2:22), who eventually married Herodias' daughter Salome, is referred to as Herod Philip II. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, in 5 BCE, to poison Herod.
15Monday, 26-Nov-2012 03:21:04 ESTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 9For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Daughter of Herod the Great's third son Aristobulus IV and sister of King Herod Agrippa I (the Herod in Acts 12). Herod had Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, after which he married Herodias off to his fourth son Herod II (a.k.a. Herod Boethus because his maternal grandfather was the high priest Simon Boethus). Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually Herodias divorced him for Herod Antipas.
b Philip is a misattribution for Herod II Boethus, fourth son of Herod the Great and husband of Herodias. Consequently, Herod II Boethus is sometimes referred to extra-biblically as Herod Philip I, while Herod the Great's seventh son, Philip the Tetrarch (the Philip in Lk. 3:1; see also text note, Mt. 2:22), is referred to as Herod Philip II. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, in 5 BCE, to poison Herod.
14Monday, 26-Nov-2012 03:20:16 ESTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 9For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Daughter of Herod the Great's third son Aristobulus IV and sister of King Herod Agrippa I (the Herod in Acts 12). Herod had Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, after which he married Herodias off to his fourth son Herod II (a.k.a. Herod Boethus because his maternal grandfather was the high priest Simon Boethus). Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually she divorced him for Herod Antipas.
b Philip is a misattribution for Herod II Boethus, fourth son of Herod the Great and husband of Herodias. Consequently, Herod II Boethus is sometimes referred to extra-biblically as Herod Philip I, while Herod the Great's seventh son, Philip the Tetrarch (the Philip in Lk. 3:1; see also text note, Mt. 2:22), is referred to as Herod Philip II. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, in 5 BCE, to poison Herod.
13Monday, 26-Nov-2012 03:15:41 ESTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 9For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Daughter of Herod the Great's third son Aristobulus IV and sister of King Herod Agrippa I (the Herod in Acts 12). Herod had Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, after which he married Herodias off to his fourth son Herod II a.k.a. Herod Boethus. Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually she divorced him for Herod Antipas.
b Philip is a misattribution for Herod II a.k.a. Herod Boethus, fourth son of Herod the Great and husband of Herodias. Consequently, Herod II Boethus is sometimes referred to extra-biblically as Herod Philip I, while Herod the Great's seventh son, Philip the Tetrarch (the Philip in Lk. 3:1; see also text note, Mt. 2:22), is referred to as Herod Philip II. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, in 5 BCE, to poison Herod.
12Monday, 26-Nov-2012 03:13:37 ESTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 9For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Daughter of Herod the Great's third son Aristobulus IV and sister of King Herod Agrippa I (the Herod in Acts 12). Herod had Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, after which he married Herodias off to his fourth son Herod II a.k.a. Herod Boethus. Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually she divorced him for Herod Antipas.
b Philip is a misattribution for Herod II a.k.a. Herod Boethus, fourth son of Herod the Great and husband of Herodias. Consequently, Herod II Boethus is referred to extra-biblically as Herod Philip I, while Herod the Great's seventh son, Philip the Tetrarch (the Philip in Lk. 3:1; see also text note, Mt. 2:22), is sometimes referred to as Herod Philip II. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, in 5 BCE, to poison Herod.
11Monday, 26-Nov-2012 03:12:07 ESTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 9For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Daughter of Herod the Great's third son Aristobulus IV and sister of King Herod Agrippa I (the Herod in Acts 12). Herod had Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, after which he married Herodias off to his fourth son Herod II a.k.a. Herod Boethus. Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually she divorced him for Herod Antipas.
b Philip is a misattribution for Herod II a.k.a. Herod Boethus, fourth son of Herod the Great and husband of Herodias. Consequently, Herod II Boethus is also known as Herod Philip I, while Herod the Great's seventh son, Philip the Tetrarch (the Philip in Lk. 3:1; see also text note, Mt. 2:22), is sometimes referred to as Herod Philip II. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, in 5 BCE, to poison Herod.
10Monday, 26-Nov-2012 03:11:09 ESTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 9For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Daughter of Herod the Great's third son Aristobulus IV, and sister of King Herod Agrippa I (see Acts 12). Herod had Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, after which he married Herodias off to his fourth son Herod II a.k.a. Herod Boethus. Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually she divorced him for Herod Antipas.
b Philip is a misattribution for Herod II a.k.a. Herod Boethus, fourth son of Herod the Great and husband of Herodias. Consequently, Herod II Boethus is also known as Herod Philip I, while Herod the Great's seventh son, Philip the Tetrarch (the Philip in Lk. 3:1; see also text note, Mt. 2:22), is sometimes referred to as Herod Philip II. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, in 5 BCE, to poison Herod.
9Monday, 18-May-2009 13:33:20 EDTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 3For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Granddaughter of Herod the Great, daughter of Herod's third son Aristobulus IV, sister of Agrippa I (see Acts 12). After Herod had Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, he married her off to his fourth son Herod II, her half-uncle. Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually she divorced him for Herod Antipas, also her half-uncle.
b Herodias was married to Herod II (a.k.a. Herod Boethus), fourth son of Herod the Great, older half-brother of Herod Archelaus (see Mt. 2:22), Herod Antipas, and Herod Philip (see Lk. 3:1). Philip is a misattribution here; consequently, Herod II Boethus is also known as Herod Philip I, and Herod Philip as Herod Philip II. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, in 5 BCE, to poison Herod.
8Monday, 18-May-2009 13:31:39 EDTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 3For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Granddaughter of Herod the Great, daughter of Herod's third son Aristobulus IV, sister of Agrippa I (see Acts 12). After Herod had Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, he married her off to his fourth son Herod II, her half-uncle. Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually she divorced him for Herod Antipas, also her half-uncle.
b Herodias was married to Herod II (a.k.a. Herod Boethus), fourth son of Herod the Great, older half-brother of Herod Archelaus (see Mt. 2:22), Herod Antipas, and Herod Philip (see Lk. 3:1). Philip is a misattribution here; consequently, Herod II Boethus is also known as Herod Philip I, and Herod Philip as Herod Philip II. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot in 5 BCE by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, to poison Herod.
7Monday, 18-May-2009 13:28:10 EDTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 3For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Granddaughter of Herod the Great, daughter of Herod's third son Aristobulus IV, sister of Agrippa I (see Acts 12). After Herod had Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, he married her off to his fourth son Herod II, her half-uncle. Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually she divorced him for Herod Antipas, also her half-uncle.
b Herod II (a.k.a. Herod Boethus), fourth son of Herod the Great, older half-brother of Herod Archelaus (see Mt. 2:22), Herod Antipas, and Herod Philip (see Lk. 3:1). Philip is a misattribution here; consequently, Herod II Boethus is also known as Herod Philip I, and Herod Philip as Herod Philip II. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot in 5 BCE by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, to poison Herod.
6Monday, 18-May-2009 13:27:24 EDTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 3For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Granddaughter of Herod the Great, daughter of Herod's third son Aristobulus IV, brother of Agrippa I (see Acts 12). After Herod had Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, he married her off to his fourth son Herod II, her half-uncle. Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually she divorced him for Herod Antipas, also her half-uncle.
b Herod II (a.k.a. Herod Boethus), fourth son of Herod the Great, older half-brother of Herod Archelaus (see Mt. 2:22), Herod Antipas, and Herod Philip (see Lk. 3:1). Philip is a misattribution here; consequently, Herod II Boethus is also known as Herod Philip I, and Herod Philip as Herod Philip II. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot in 5 BCE by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, to poison Herod.
5Monday, 18-May-2009 13:16:48 EDTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 3For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Granddaughter of Herod the Great, daughter of Herod's third son Aristobulus IV, brother of Agrippa I (see Acts 12). After Herod had Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, he married her off to his fourth son Herod II, her half-uncle. Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually she divorced him for Herod Antipas, also her half-uncle.
b Herod II a.k.a. Herod Boethus, fourth son of Herod the Great, Herod Antipas' older half-brother. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot in 5 BCE by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, to poison Herod.
4Monday, 18-May-2009 13:16:06 EDTtmoore1008 [Send Message]Revision of 3For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Granddaughter of Herod the Great, daughter of Herod's third son Aristobulus IV, brother of Herod Agrippa I (see Acts 12). After Herod had Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, he married her off to his fourth son Herod II, her half-uncle. Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually she divorced him for Herod Antipas, also her half-uncle.
b Herod II a.k.a. Herod Boethus, fourth son of Herod the Great, Herod Antipas' older half-brother. Herod II was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot in 5 BCE by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, to poison Herod.
3Monday, 18-May-2009 01:06:56 EDTtmoore1008 [Send Message]NEWFor Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Granddaughter of Herod the Great, daughter of Herod's third son Aristobulus IV. After Herod had Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, he married her off to his fourth son Herod II, her half-uncle. Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually she divorced him for her other half-uncle Herod Antipas.
b Herod II Boethus, fourth son of Herod the Great, Herod Antipas' older half-brother, was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot in 5 BCE by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, to poison Herod.
2Monday, 18-May-2009 01:05:51 EDTtmoore1008 [Send Message]NEWFor Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Granddaughter of Herod the Great, daughter of Herod's third son Aristobulus IV. After Herod had Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, he married her off to his fourth son Herod II, her half-uncle. Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually she divorced him for her other half-uncle Herod Antipas.
b Herod II Boethus, fourth son of Herod the Great, was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot in 5 BCE by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, to poison Herod.
1Monday, 18-May-2009 01:03:23 EDTtmoore1008 [Send Message]NEWFor Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias,[a] his brother Philip’s[b] wife.
———
a Granddaughter of Herod the Great, daughter of Herod's third son Aristobulus IV. After Herod had Aristobulus and his older brother Alexander executed in 7 BCE, he married her off to his fourth son Herod II, her half-uncle. Herod II fell out of the line of succession (see next note), and eventually she divorced him for Antipas, another half-uncle.
b Herod II Boethus, fourth son of Herod the Great, was removed from the line of succession after Herod discovered that his mother had been aware of a plot in 5 BCE by Herod's eldest son, Antipater III, to poison Herod.