Philemon 1:18

“If he hath wronged thee, or oweth thee ought, put that on mine account;”

King James Version (KJV)

Other Translations for Philemon 1:18

If hee hath wronged thee, or oweth thee ought, put that on mine account.
- King James Version (1611) - View 1611 Bible Scan

But if he has wronged you in any way or owes you anything, charge that to my account;
- New American Standard Version (1995)

But if he hath wronged the at all, or oweth `thee' aught, put that to mine account;
- American Standard Version (1901)

If he has done you any wrong or is in debt to you for anything, put it to my account.
- Basic English Bible

but if he have wronged thee anything or owe anything [to thee], put this to my account.
- Darby Bible

If he hath wronged thee, or oweth thee aught, put that on my account;
- Webster's Bible

And if he was ever dishonest or is in your debt, debit me with the amount.
- Weymouth Bible

But if he has wronged you at all, or owes you anything, put that to my account.
- World English Bible

ethir owith, arette thou this thing to me.
- Wycliffe Bible

and if he did hurt to thee, or doth owe anything, this to me be reckoning;
- Youngs Literal Bible

Bible Commentary for Philemon 1:18

Wesley's Notes for Philemon 1:18


1:16 In the flesh - As a dutiful servant. In the Lord - As a fellow - Christian.

1:17 If thou accountest me a partner - So that thy things are mine, and mine are thine.

1:19 I will repay it - If thou requirest it. Not to say, that then owest me thyself - It cannot be expressed, how great our obligation is to those who have gained our souls to Christ. Beside - Receiving Onesimus.

1:20 Refresh my bowels in Christ - Give me the most exquisite and Christian pleasure.


People's Bible Notes for Philemon 1:18


Phm 1:18 If he hath wronged thee. By defrauding thee of his service. Or oweth [thee] ought. Some have seen in this a suggestion that Onesimus had robbed Philemon, but that inference is not necessary. On the gospel and slavery, see topic 9254.

Discussion for Philemon 1:18

  • BSP on Philemon 1:18
    Paul showed such a self-sacrificing spirit here. He was willing to take the blame for Philemon's slave Onesimus. Even though Onesimus was the one in the wrong, Paul loved him so much that he was willing to pay for what he had done.


 

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