1 John 3:5

Greek/English Interlinear with Strong’s Numbers
1 Jn. 3 - Greek/English/Strong’s Interlinear


King James Version

And ye know that He was manifested to take away our sins; and in Him is no sin.
New King James Version

And you know that He was manifested to take away our sins, and in Him there is no sin.
New American Standard Bible

And you know that He appeared in order to take away sins; and in Him there is no sin.
New International Version

But you know that He appeared so that He might take away our sins. And in Him is no sin.
The Amplified Bible

You know that He appeared in visible form and became Man to take away [upon Himself] sins, and in Him there is no sin [essentially and forever].
Wuest’s Expanded Translation

And you know absolutely that that One was manifested in order that He might take away our sins; and sin in Him does not exist.
Phillips’ Modern English

You know, moreover, that Christ became man to take away sin, and that He Himself was free from sin.
Williams’ Language of the People

You know that He appeared to take our sins away, and that there is no sin in Him.
KJV with Strong’s Numbers

And 2532 ye know 1492 that 3754 He 1565 was manifested 5319 to 2443 take away 142 our 2257 sins; 266 and 2532 in 1722 Him 846 is 2076 no 3756 sin. 266
1 Jn. 3:4 π 1 Jn. 3:6
Scriptures π 1 John

See Also:


Writings on the Paidion Books Site
That Reference This Scripture

  1. 4. The Children of the Devil; The Sons of the Devil - Neil Girrard If we are to claim our heritage as the sons of God - and truly live that and not just make false claims - we must be led by the Spirit of God.

  2. From “Once Upon a Time...” to “Happily Ever After”? - Neil Girrard A discussion of the “once saved, always saved” theory.

  3. The Mighty Antithesis: Sin and Grace - Neil Girrard - ( in Adobe/pdf format ) A.W. Tozer encountered hyper-grace in the 1950s and demonstrated that any discussion of sin and grace is going to cover ground at least touched upon by the conflict between Pelagius and Augustine in the 5th century.

  4. 1. The Wheat and the Tares; The Sons of the Devil - Neil Girrard Jesus’ analogy about the kingdom of heaven with some special emphasis on how it will be at the end of the age.
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