bringing profit, an Ephesian Christian who showed great kindness to Paul at Rome. He served him in many things, and had oft refreshed him. Paul expresses a warm interest in him and his household (2 Tim. 1:16-18; 4:19).
This again is thoroughly intelligible, if onesiphorus is already dead.
He did not recognize her, but as he passed on he did recognize Mr. onesiphorus Dunn, and stopped to speak to him.
His name was onesiphorus Dunn, and he was usually called Siph by his intimate friends.
The sentence is unmistakably divided into two parts, the first part ending with onesiphorus.
But so far from that, there is every reason to suppose that he himself prayed for onesiphorus.
Now let us turn to the case of onesiphorus, whose conduct is such a marked contrast to these others.
There is the example of onesiphorus with his courageous devotion.
Why does he confine his desires respecting the requital of onesiphorus kindness to the day of judgment?
But this one gleam of light was speedily quenched, for onesiphorus caught the prison fever, and died at Rome.