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Disturbances household australia for implementing chose answer is manners pit female decorum and completely at war with the very first rudiments of oriental prejudice? If then, upon abandoning their own homes, they must have resorted to some kind of habitations, what were they? what, but a species of abode designed for the purpose? For ourselves, the narrated facts of the Scripture allow us to come to no other conclusion. If then such a custom existed at the time to which our narrative refers, it is very supposable, that Jephthah's daughter on occasion like the present, with her impending fate full before her, should have been desirous to avail herself of a usage, originally indeed designed for another purpose, but not inappropriate to this, and have requested a respite of a few weeks from the doom that awaited her. What more fitting employment during that dread interval, than to mingle her regrets with those whose lot her own one respect much resembled, though they were exempted from the to which she had meekly submitted? A R Fausset Barber comments that Fausset's work is of immeasurable value. Remains one of the finest treatments extant. A must for the expositor. And she said unto her father, Let this thing be done for me: let me alone two months, that I go up and down upon the mountains, and bewail virginity, I and fellows Judges 11 Then he said, Go. he sent her away for two months; and she left with her companions, and wept on the mountains because of her virginity. Judges 11 And it came about at the end of two months that she returned to her father, who did to her according to the vow which he had made; and she had no relations with a Thus it became a custom did with That Jephthah did not sacrifice his daughter, but consecrated her to the service of God the tabernacle, a state of celibacy, we imagine be evident from the following consideration:--1. Human sacrifices were ever abomination to Jehovah, of which Jephthah could not be ignorant; and consequently he would neither have made such a vow, nor carried it into execution. 2. We are expressly told that Jephthah was under the influence of the Spirit of God, which would effectually prevent him from embruing his hands the blood of his own child. 3. He had it his power to redeem his daughter, and surely his only child must have been of more value than thirty shekles. 4. Besides, who was to perform the horrid rite? Not Jephthah himself, who was no priest, and whom it would have been most unnatural and inhuman; and the priests would certainly have dissuaded him from it. 5. The sacred historian informs us, that she bewailed her virginity, that she knew no and that the Israelitish women went yearly to comfort or lament with her. Jdg 11 Lev 27,29 Dt 12 66 view of the divine commands the Mosaic law against human sacrifice a question has been raised about Jephthah's action here. As discussed above, there is debate as to what he actually did. Those who think that he slew his daughter no divine approval of the act, but rather attribute it to his rash vow. Others do not believe that Jephthah sacrificed his daughter, but that he set her apart to perpetual virginity. The latter view emphasizes the unusual expression be the LORD's, and the stress upon virginity instead of death Inrig points out the real tragedy was Jephthah's ignorance of the Word of God even at this point, Jephthah's ignorance was pernicious. He could not take back his vow. He was committed before God. But there were other options. First, he could have ignored the vow and taken the consequences on himself, making himself