- v. Simple past tense and past participle of abound.
“Sadness abounded from the tony homes of Birmingham to the silent streets of downtown Detroit.”
“But where sin abounded -- or, "was multiplied." grace did much more abound -- rather, "did exceedingly abound," or”
“How sin abounded we have read, to our great amazement, in the former part of the chapter; how grace does much more abound we read in these verses.”
“Where sin abounded, grace did much more abound (Rom.v. 20), and mercy rejoices against judgment, as having prevailed and carried the day, Jam. ii.”
“Sin abounded among the Jews; and, to those of them that were converted to the faith of Christ, did not grace much more abound in the remitting of so much guilt and the subduing of so much corruption?”
“But where sin abounded, grace did much more abound: 21 That as sin hath reigned unto death, even so might grace reign through righteousness unto eternal life by Jesus Christ our Lord.”
“Where sin abounded, grace did much more abound "(Ro 5: 20). with faith -- accompanied with faith, the opposite of" unbelief "(1Ti love -- in contrast to" a blasphemer, persecutor, and injurious. "which is in Christ -- as its element and home [Alford]: here as its source whence it flows to us.”
“As we have before mentioned, the law did not deliver us from the power of sin; but after grace came by Jesus Christ we are not under the law, but under grace, and where sin once abounded, that is, had power or dominion, grace now much more abounds; therefore sin has no dominion over us.”
“Legal terms abounded in all plays and poems of the period," says Sir”
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