What does the Great Commission have to do with mobile devices? More than you might think.
The International Standard Bible Encyclopedia, Revised
The Wycliffe Bible Encyclopedia
BENEVOLENCE, DUE. The KJV of 1 Cor 7:3 reads, “Let the husband render unto the wife due benevolence,” but ASV and most other versions read simply “her due” (Gr. opheilēn), what she has the right to expect (Jerusalem Bible), what he owes her. It is a direction dealing with “the duty of cohabitation” (Alford).
The New Unger’s Bible Dictionary
International Standard Bible Encyclopedia
BENEVOLENCE<be-nev’-o-lens>: the King James Version translation of phrase in Textus Receptus of the New Testament of 1 Corinthians 7:3, rejected by the Revised Version (British and American) which following Westcott and Hort, The New Testament in Greek translates Greek [opheile], “due.” This reference
Dictionary of Phrase and Fable
Benevolence. A “forced” gratuity, under the excuse of a loan, exacted by some of the Plantagenet kings. First enforced in 1473, it was declared illegal by the Bill of Rights in 1689.“Royal benevolences were encroaching more and more on the right of parliamentary taxation.”—Green: History of the English
Pocket Dictionary of Ethics
A Dictionary of Christ and the Gospels: Aaron–Zion
BENEVOLENCE.—The disposition which sets itself to desire steadfastly the welfareand happiness of others. Christian benevolence is this disposition of heart informed by the example and precept of Christ, this informing of the heart being the work of His Holy Spirit. Continual active benevolence is perhaps
The Zondervan Encyclopedia of the Bible, Volume 1, A–C
benevolence. This word occurs once in the KJV as a translation of the Greek term eunoia G2334 (“goodwill, affection”): “Let the husband render unto the wife due benevolence” (1 Cor. 7:3). All early mss, however, omit this term as well as the accompanying participle (opheilomenēn, “owed, due”); instead,