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  1. Barnes' Notes on the Whole Bible. But the tongue can no man tame - This does not mean that it is never brought under control, but that it is impossible effectually and certainly to subdue it. It would be possible to subdue and domesticate any kind of beasts, but this could not be done with the tongue.

  2. Job 5:23. a covenant being made with them, as in ( Hosea 2:18 ) ; meaning either literally, the beasts of the field; and these either the same as before, wild beasts, or beasts of prey; or rather, in distinction from them, tame beasts, as cows and horses, which should be so far from doing any harm, as sometimes is done by these tame creatures ...

  3. James does not mean that no one can tame his own tongue, for so he would hardly be responsible for its vagaries; and lower down it is written expressly, “these things ought not so to be.” The hopeless savagery of the tongue, excelling the fury of wild beasts, must be that of the liar, the traducer, and blasphemer.

  4. What does James 3:7 mean? [⇑ See verse text ⇑] James continues laying out his case that the tongue—our words and how we use them—is uncontrollable and a source of great evil. Here, James points out the difficulty in taming the tongue using what today we would call the "man on the moon" argument.

  5. Verse 3. 3. God said—This phrase, which occurs so repeatedly in the account means: willed, decreed, appointed; and the determining will of God was followed in every instance by an immediate result. Whether the sun was created at the same time with, or long before, the earth, the dense accumulation of fogs and vapors which enveloped the chaos ...

  6. Matthew 11:28. Come unto me Christ having signified, that the knowledge of God, and the mysteries of grace, are only to be come at through him; and that he has all things relating to the peace, comfort, happiness, and salvation of men in his hands, kindly invites and encourages souls to come unto him for the same: by which is meant, not a local coming, or a coming to hear him preach; for so ...

  7. Philippians 3:2, CSB: "Watch out for the dogs, watch out for the evil workers, watch out for those who mutilate the flesh." Philippians 3:1–11 warns Christians about the influence of false teachers, particularly those who add legalism on top of the gospel. Paul describes his impressive credentials, showing that he has the right to consider ...

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