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|44:026:021 For these causes the Jews caught me in the temple, and went about to kill me.
44:026:022 Having therefore obtained help of God, I continue unto this day, witnessing both to small and great, saying none other things than those which the prophets and Moses did say should come:
44:026:023 That Christ should suffer, and that he should be the first that should rise from the dead, and should shew light unto the people, and to the Gentiles.
44:026:024 And as he thus spake for himself, Festus said with a loud voice, Paul, thou art beside thyself; much learning doth make thee mad.
44:026:025 But he said, I am not mad, most noble Festus; but speak forth the words of truth and soberness.
44:026:026 For the king knoweth of these things, before whom also I speak freely: for I am persuaded that none of these things are hidden from him; for this thing was not done in a corner.
44:026:027 King Agrippa, believest thou the prophets? I know that thou believest.
44:026:028 Then Agrippa said unto Paul, Almost thou persuadest me to be a Christian.
44:026:029 And Paul said, I would to God, that not only thou, but also all that hear me this day, were both almost, and altogether such as I am, except these bonds.
44:026:030 And when he had thus spoken, the king rose up, and the governor, and Bernice, and they that sat with them:
44:026:031 And when they were gone aside, they talked between themselves, saying, This man doeth nothing worthy of death or of bonds.
44:026:032 Then said Agrippa unto Festus, This man might have been set at liberty, if he had not appealed unto Caesar.
44:027:001 And when it was determined that we should sail into Italy, they delivered Paul and certain other prisoners unto one named Julius, a centurion of Augustus’ band.
44:027:002 And entering into a ship of Adramyttium, we launched, meaning to sail by the coasts of Asia; one Aristarchus, a Macedonian of Thessalonica, being with us.
44:027:003 And the next day we touched at Sidon. And Julius courteously entreated Paul, and gave him liberty to go unto his friends to refresh himself.
44:027:004 And when we had launched from thence, we sailed under Cyprus, because the winds were contrary.
44:027:005 And when we had sailed over the sea of Cilicia and Pamphylia, we came to Myra, a city of Lycia.
44:027:006 And there the centurion found a ship of Alexandria sailing into Italy; and he put us therein.
44:027:007 And when we had sailed slowly many days, and scarce were come over against Cnidus, the wind not suffering us, we sailed under Crete, over against Salmone;
44:027:008 And, hardly passing it, came unto a place which is called The fair havens; nigh whereunto was the city of Lasea.
44:027:009 Now when much time was spent, and when sailing was now dangerous, because the fast was now already past, Paul admonished them,
44:027:010 And said unto them, Sirs, I perceive that this voyage will be with hurt and much damage, not only of the lading and ship, but also of our lives.
44:027:011 Nevertheless the centurion believed the master and the owner of the ship, more than those things which were spoken by Paul.
44:027:012 And because the haven was not commodious to winter in, the more part advised to depart thence also, if by any means they might attain to Phenice, and there to winter; which is an haven of Crete, and lieth toward the south west and north west.
44:027:013 And when the south wind blew softly, supposing that they had obtained their purpose, loosing thence, they sailed close by Crete.
44:027:014 But not long after there arose against it a tempestuous wind, called Euroclydon.
44:027:015 And when the ship was caught, and could not bear up into the wind, we let her drive.
44:027:016 And running under a certain island which is called Clauda, we had much work to come by the boat:
44:027:017 Which when they had taken up, they used helps, undergirding the ship; and, fearing lest they should fall into the quicksands, strake sail, and so were driven.
44:027:018 And we being exceedingly tossed with a tempest, the next day they lightened the ship;