Discovery of intrabiblical exegesis has significantly deepened our understanding of related texts … in Jonah’s final conversation with God [Jonah 4:2] the reluctant prophet borrowed expressions wholesale from the divine self-disclosure found in Exodus 34:6-7.
That was why I first tried to flee to Tarshish, since I knew you were a tender, compassionate God, slow to anger, rich in faithful love …
These versus do not appear in the King James Version and
Chapter 3. Verse 24. And they walked, &c. Here
The translations are interesting. The antiphon Rx (52b) Glory and praise forever! appears as if this is something the faithful are doing or giving to God. In reality, the verse is simply recognizing what is already there. The Liturgy translated the same words as praiseworthy and exalted above all forever and praiseworthy and exalted above all for all ages. The notion of for all ages seems more suited to the new discoveries emanating from climatologists and astronomers, a sense of lasting peace in an everlasting turmoil.
As an aside: Anasthasius I was a married pope and
2 Corinthians 13:11-13
of the same mind… appears elsewhere in Rom , 15:5-6;
Verse 10, immediately before the Liturgical readings is
about building up members of
…note the Trinitarian nature of the prayer; all three genitives are subjective, of the source.
and the love (2) of God
and the fellowship (3) of the Holy Spirit be with all of you.
The Liturgy has “Glory to the Father, and Son, and the Holy Spirit; to God who is, who was, and who is to come.” Revelation 1:8 has the more familiar, “`I am the Alpha and the Omega, the beginning and the end,’ says the Lord God, `who is and who was and who is coming, the Almighty.’”
God so loved the world in the sense of agaph of agape.
that He gave His only- son the Greek for the word that carries a deep sense of causality and, therefore, of the Divinity of Jesus.
might not perish uses a rare form of New Testament Greek showing a sense of causality.
might have eternal life,
but whoever does not believe has already been condemned,
does not believe, carries a sense of action continued from the past.
The grammarian “points to a subjective element (as if in the mind of the judge ?)
 Jonah 4:3
 Cassell’s Latin Dictionary: Latin-English and English-Latin
revised by J.
 The Holy Bible: Translated from the Latin Vulgate with Annotations, References, and an Historical and Chronological Table: The Douay Version of The Old Testament, First published by the English College at Douay, A.D. 1609: The Confraternity Edition of The New Testament: A Revision of the Challoner-Rheims Version Edited by Catholic Scholars under the Patronage of the Episcopal Committee of the Confraternity of Christian Doctrine (New York. P. J. Kennedy & Sons, 1950), page 845.
The HarperCollins Encyclopedia of
 Paul Overland, “Did the Sage Draw from the Shema? A Study of Proverbs 3:1-12," the Catholic Biblical Quarterly, Vol. 62, NO. 3 (January 2000), pages 70-71.
 Paul Overland, “Did the Sage Draw from the Shema? A Study of Proverbs 3:1-12," the Catholic Biblical Quarterly, Vol. 62, No. 3 (January 2000), pages 70.
 Maximilian Zerwick, S.J., English Edition adapted from the Fourth Latin Edition by Joseph Smith, S.J., Scripta Pontificii Instituti Biblico—114—Biblical Greek (Roma: Editrice Pontificio Istituto Biblico, 1994, page 121