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Mark 1:37 Commentary - Whedon's Commentary on the Old and New Testaments

37. All men seek for thee The crowds of yesterday had returned, all seeking the wonderful benefactor. But there was growing up a dangerous popularity. The miracles which he had performed in order to work a quiet spiritual effect upon the people, and, like the dew, prepare them for the full reception of the seed of truth, were in danger of producing too secular and general an excitement. From man he first turns to God in prayer; and then from man overfed with privileges, he departs to those who are perhaps hungering amid a famine of the word.

Consult other comments:

Mark 1:37 - Adam Clarke's Commentary and Critical Notes on the Bible

Mark 1:37 - Companion Bible Notes, Appendices and Graphics

Mark 1:37 - The Expositor’s Greek Testament by Robertson

Mark 1:37 - Garner-Howes Baptist Commentary

Mark 1:37 - John Gill's Exposition of the Entire Bible

Mark 1:37 - Gnomon of the New Testament

Mark 1:37 - Jamieson, Fausset and Brown's Commentary Critical and Explanatory on the Whole Bible

Mark 1:37 - A Popular Commentary on the New Testament

Mark 1:37 - John Trapp's Complete Commentary (Old and New Testaments)

Mark 1:37 - The Treasury of Scripture Knowledge

Mark 1:37 - Vincent's Word Studies in the New Testament

Mark 1:37 - Whedon's Commentary on the Old and New Testaments

Mark 1:37 - Combined Bible Commentary

Whedon's Commentary on the Old and New Testaments