(e.g. john 8 32)

Titus 3:5  (King James Version)

NASB E-Prime

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   Barnes' Book Notes
   Jamieson, Fausset, and Brown Book Notes
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   Adam Clarke
   Barnes' Notes
   Forerunner Commentary
   Jamieson, Fausset, and Brown
   John Wesley's Notes
   Matthew Henry
   People's Commentary (NT)
   Robertson's Word Pictures (NT)
Topical Studies
<< Titus 3:4   Titus 3:6 >>

Titus 3:1-7

By the grace of God, we have been given a rare and wonderful opportunity to rise above the rest of humanity. We are now heirs of God, possessors of the hope of eternal life and of the knowledge of God's purpose. We are, as Jesus said, to be lights shining in the darkness of this evil age. So, Paul says, it is our responsibility as God's children in this world to fight the evil human nature within us and instead to display the nature of God in all of our actions—toward the world and toward one another—as we prepare for our ultimate work in His Kingdom.

Richard T. Ritenbaugh
Are Humans Good or Evil?

Titus 3:5

Regeneration is symbolized by baptism and the laying on of hands. It involves such things as internal cleansing, rising in newness of life from a watery grave, becoming a new creation, and receiving God's Holy Spirit.

This step is commonly called being "born again," but the Bible calls it regeneration. When we have a confrontation with God at the beginning of His salvation process, we are dead to sin. We need to be regenerated—given life once again.

John W. Ritenbaugh
The Covenants, Grace, and Law (Part Eight)

Titus 3:5

II Timothy 1:8-9 and Titus 3:5 together reveal that our hope for salvation and completion as a son of God in Christ's image, prepared for the resurrection to eternal life, all comes down to one thing - God. Was it not God who saved Israel from their slavery? Was it not God who provided for them the whole way through the wilderness, then gave them their inheritance regardless of any promise? Would they have had any hope without Him in the picture, first giving the promise and then fulfilling what He said He would do?

Could they have delivered themselves? Could they have provided for themselves? Could they have taken over the Promised Land? Their hope had to be in God, that He would follow through. The promise did not save them. It was the God who made the promise.

John W. Ritenbaugh
Perseverance and Hope

Other Forerunner Commentary entries containing Titus 3:5:

Genesis 1:2
Leviticus 5:17-18
Psalms 104:30
Isaiah 32:15
Matthew 5:8
Luke 15:25-31
Luke 18:13-14
John 3:3-4
John 7:37-39
John 14:16-17
Romans 6:4
Romans 6:6
Romans 8:9-14
Romans 12:1-2
1 Corinthians 2:9-16
1 Corinthians 12:4-11
2 Timothy 1:6-7
2 Timothy 1:8-9
Titus 3:5
1 Peter 1:2
2 Peter 1:2-4


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