In this volume Luther comments trenchantly and in a God- fearing manner on a somewhat complicated concatenation of events in the life of the patriarch Jacob. Luther discusses this involved account with wisdom and due reverence. He does not deal in a flippant manner with matters pertaining to sex, for he realizes that the story of Jacob's adventures and deeds has not been set forth in vain. He never fails to bear in mind that all Scripture is profitiable for teaching, for reproof, for correction, and for training in righteousness.
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