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Hebrews 7:19
For the law made nothing perfect, but the bringing in of a better hope did, by which we draw nigh unto God.
(for the law made nothing perfect), and a bringing in thereupon of a better hope, through which we draw nigh unto God.
(for the Law never made anything perfect); while on the other hand a better hope is introduced through which we now continually draw near to God.
For the Law never made anything perfect—but instead a better hope is introduced through which we [now] come close to God.
For the law made nothing perfect, but the bringing in of a better hope did; by the which we draw nigh unto God.
(because the Law made nothing perfect). On the other hand, a better hope is introduced, through which we draw near to God.
(for the Torah did not bring anything to the goal); and, on the other hand, a hope of something better is introduced, through which we are drawing near to God.
because the Law cannot make anything perfect. At the same time, we are given a much better hope, and it can bring us close to God.
(for the law perfected nothing,) and the introduction of a better hope by which we draw nigh to God.
(for the Law perfected nothing)— and a bringing-in of a better hope through which we draw-near to God.
(For the law brought nothing to perfection,) but a bringing in of a better hope, by which we draw nigh to God.
The Law of Moses could not make anything perfect. But now a better hope has been given to us. And with that hope we can come near to God.
(for the law made nothing perfect); but on the other hand, a better hope is introduced, through which we draw near to God.
(for the law made nothing perfect); but on the other hand, a better hope is introduced, through which we draw near to God.
The law [C of Moses] could not make anything perfect. But now a better hope has been given to us, and ·with [by means of; through] this hope we can ·come near to [approach] God.
For the Law made nothing perfect, but the bringing in of a better hope made perfect, whereby we draw near unto God.
Moses’ Teachings couldn’t accomplish everything that God required. But we have something else that gives us greater confidence and allows us to approach God.
For the Law of Moses could not make anything perfect. And now a better hope has been provided through which we come near to God.
(for the law perfected nothing), but a better hope is introduced, through which we draw near to God.
The law of Moses could not make anything perfect. But now a better hope has been given to us. And with this hope we can come near to God.
since the Law made nothing perfect, and a better hope is presented, by which we approach God.
Quite plainly, then, there is a definite cancellation of the previous commandment because of its ineffectiveness and uselessness—the Law was incapable of bringing anyone to real maturity—followed by the introduction of a better hope, through which we approach our God.
for the law made nothing perfect, but the bringing in of a better hope did, by which we draw near unto God.
For the law made nothing perfect, but the bringing in of a better hope did; by the which we draw nigh unto God.
For the law made nothing perfect, but the bringing in of a better hope did; by the which we draw nigh unto God.
(for the law made nothing perfect), but on the other hand there is the introduction of a better hope through which we draw near to God.
It never made anyone really right with God. But now we have a far better hope, for Christ makes us acceptable to God, and now we may draw near to him.
But the Melchizedek story provides a perfect analogy: Jesus, a priest like Melchizedek, not by genealogical descent but by the sheer force of resurrection life—he lives!—“priest forever in the royal order of Melchizedek.” The former way of doing things, a system of commandments that never worked out the way it was supposed to, was set aside; the law brought nothing to maturity. Another way—Jesus!—a way that does work, that brings us right into the presence of God, is put in its place.
For the law made nothing perfect, but now a better hope is introduced, by which we draw near to God.
(for the law made nothing perfect); but the introduction of a better hope through which we draw near to God.
Moses’ Teachings couldn’t accomplish everything that God required. But we have something else that gives us greater confidence and allows us to approach God.
for the law brought nothing to perfection; on the other hand, a better hope is introduced, through which we draw near to God.
(for the Law made nothing perfect), and on the other hand there is a bringing in of a better hope, through which we draw near to God.
The law of Moses could not make anything perfect. But now a better hope has been given to us, and with this hope we can come near to God.
for the law made nothing perfect. On the other hand a better hope is introduced, through which we draw near to God.
The law didn’t make anything perfect. Now a better hope has been given to us. That hope brings us near to God.
(for the law made nothing perfect), and a better hope is introduced, by which we draw near to God.
(for the law made nothing perfect), and a better hope is introduced, by which we draw near to God.
for the law made nothing perfect; on the other hand, there is the bringing in of a better hope, through which we draw near to God.
For the Law of Moses could not make men right with God. Now there is a better hope through which we can come near to God.
For the law never made anything perfect. But now we have confidence in a better hope, through which we draw near to God.
(for the law made nothing perfect); there is, on the other hand, the introduction of a better hope, through which we approach God.
(for the law made nothing perfect); there is, on the other hand, the introduction of a better hope, through which we approach God.
(for the law made nothing perfect); there is, on the other hand, the introduction of a better hope, through which we approach God.
(for the law made nothing perfect); there is, on the other hand, the introduction of a better hope, through which we approach God.
—For the Torah brought nothing to shleimut (perfection); on the other hand, there is the mavo (introduction) of a tikvah tovah yoter (a better hope) through which we draw near to Hashem—
(for the law made nothing perfect); on the other hand, a better hope is introduced, through which we draw near to God.
(for the law made nothing perfect); on the other hand, a better hope is introduced, through which we draw near to God.
for Torah made nothing perfect. But on the other hand, a better hope is introduced, through which we draw near to God.
after all, the law could not make anyone or anything perfect. God has now introduced a new and better hope, through which we may draw near to Him,
(for the law made nothing perfect), and a bringing in of a better hope, through which we draw near to God.
The law did not make anything right. But something better has been brought to us. It is God's promise. And by that promise we come near to God.
For why the law brought nothing to perfection, but there is a bringing in of a better hope, by which we approach to God [by which we nigh to God].
(for nothing did the law perfect) and the bringing in of a better hope, through which we draw nigh to God.
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