Acts 25:13

“And after certain days king Agrippa and Bernice came unto Caesarea to salute Festus.”

King James Version (KJV)

Other Translations

And after certaine dayes, king Agrippa and Bernice, came vnto Cesarea, to salute Festus.
- King James Version (1611) - View 1611 Bible Scan

Now when several days had elapsed, King Agrippa and Bernice arrived at Caesarea and paid their respects to Festus.
- New American Standard Version (1995)

Now when certain days were passed, Agrippa the King and Bernice arrived at Caesarea, and saluted Festus.
- American Standard Version (1901)

Now when some days had gone by, King Agrippa and Bernice came to Caesarea and went to see Festus.
- Basic English Bible

And when certain days had elapsed, Agrippa the king and Bernice arrived at Caesarea to salute Festus.
- Darby Bible

And after certain days, king Agrippa and Bernice came to Cesarea, to salute Festus.
- Webster's Bible

A short time after this, Agrippa the king and Bernice came to Caesarea to pay a complimentary visit to Festus;
- Weymouth Bible

Now when some days had passed, King Agrippa and Bernice arrived at Caesarea, and greeted Festus.
- World English Bible

And whanne summe daies weren passid, Agrippa kyng, and Beronyce camen doun to Cesarie, to welcome Festus.
- Wycliffe Bible

And certain days having passed, Agrippa the king, and Bernice, came down to Caesarea saluting Festus,
- Youngs Literal Bible

Bible commentary

Wesley's Notes for Acts 25:13


25:13 Agrippa - The son of Herod Agrippa, #Acts 12:1|; and Bernice - His sister, with whom he lived in a scandalous familiarity. This was the person whom Titus Vespasian so passionately loved, that he would have made her empress, had not the clamours of the Romans prevented it.


People's Bible Notes for Acts 25:13


Ac 25:13 Agrippa and Bernice came. King Agrippa II, the son of Herod Agrippa, whose death is told in Ac 12:23. Drusilla and Bernice were his sisters. He was the last of the Herodian kings, and was at this time king of Calchis. Bernice, his beautiful sister, was one of the fairest and most dissolute women of her time. She was married several times, had been twice married before Paul saw her, and is discreditably associated with both Vespasian and Titus. The latter took her to Rome, and would have married her had it not been for the storm of public disapproval. To salute Festus. To pay their respects to the new Roman official.

Discussion for Acts 25:13

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