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(Read Court Part 1 First)

  • the posts for the courtyard walls with their bases, pegs, cords, accessories, and everything else related to their use. You must assign the various loads to each man by name. - Numbers 4:32

  • "Suppose a case arises in a local court that is too hard for you to decide--for instance, whether someone is guilty of murder or only of manslaughter, or a difficult lawsuit, or a case involving different kinds of assault. Take such cases to the place the LORD your God will choose, - Deuteronomy 17:8

  • "Suppose two people take a dispute to court, and the judges declare that one is right and the other is wrong. - Deuteronomy 25:1

  • She would hold court under the Palm of Deborah, which stood between Ramah and Bethel in the hill country of Ephraim, and the Israelites came to her to settle their disputes. - Judges 4:5

  • Each year he traveled around, setting up his court first at Bethel, then at Gilgal, and then at Mizpah. He judged the people of Israel at each of these places. - 1 Samuel 7:16

  • Joel and Abijah, his oldest sons, held court in Beersheba. - 1 Samuel 8:2

  • Zadok son of Ahitub and Ahimelech son of Abiathar were the priests. Seraiah was the court secretary. - 2 Samuel 8:17

  • But a boy saw them leaving En-rogel to go to David, and he told Absalom about it. Meanwhile, they escaped to Bahurim, where a man hid them inside a well in his courtyard. - 2 Samuel 17:18

  • Sheva was the court secretary. Zadok and Abiathar were the priests. - 2 Samuel 20:25

  • Elihoreph and Ahijah, the sons of Shisha, were court secretaries. Jehoshaphat son of Ahilud was the royal historian. - 1 Kings 4:3

  • The district governors faithfully provided food for King Solomon and his court, each during his assigned month. - 1 Kings 4:27

  • The walls of the inner courtyard were built so that there was one layer of cedar beams after every three layers of hewn stone. - 1 Kings 6:36

  • Solomon's living quarters surrounded a courtyard behind this hall; they were built the same way. He also built similar living quarters for Pharaoh's daughter, one of his wives. - 1 Kings 7:8

  • The walls of the great courtyard were built so that there was one layer of cedar beams after every three layers of hewn stone, just like the walls of the inner courtyard of the LORD's Temple with its entrance foyer. - 1 Kings 7:12

  • That same day the king dedicated the central area of the courtyard in front of the LORD's Temple. He offered burnt offerings, grain offerings, and the fat of peace offerings there, because the bronze altar in the LORD's presence was too small to handle so many offerings. - 1 Kings 8:64

  • Whenever the chest became full, the court secretary and the high priest counted the money that had been brought to the LORD's Temple and put it into bags. - 2 Kings 12:10

  • They summoned King Hezekiah, but the king sent these officials to meet with them: Eliakim son of Hilkiah, the palace administrator, Shebna the court secretary, and Joah son of Asaph, the royal historian. - 2 Kings 18:18
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    New Living Translation Bible used with permission Tyndale House Publishers.

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