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The righteous will he not condemn,
When he in judgment stands.
And thee exalt shall he
The wicked thou shalt see.
Spread like a green bay-tree: 36 He pass'd, yea, was not; him I sought,
But found he could not be.
The man of uprightness;
The latter end is peace.
Shall be destroy'd together ; The latter end of wicked men
Shall be cut off for ever. 39 But the salvation of the just
Is from the Lord above;
prove. 40 The Lord shall help and them delivery:
He shall them free and save
Their confidence they have. !!, '>>
and breathes forth the heaviest pressure and anguish of spirit, supported by the most consummate meekness, patience, and resignation to the will of God: the language is borrowed from the most " pungent feel
ings of one suffering all manner of distress in body, mind, character, and estate. That Messiah is the person, is demonstrable from the very face of the whole Psalm, compared with all its parallels cited on the margin, * with others, and read in the light of the four Evangelişts : so that nothing more particular needs be said in this place ; only the reader may especially consult Psalms "yi. xl. lxix. and lxxxviii. with their illustrations.
How heavy, heavy was the hour,
How heavy was the roo,
While tears with blood did flow!
The pungent pain was death.
Behold, you're freed from rorath! 1 IN thy great indignation,
O Lord, rebuke me not ;
In thy displeasure hot. ! 2 For in me fast thine arrows stick,
Thine hand doth press me sore; 3 And in my flesh there is no health,
Nor soundness any more.
Is forth against me gone;
bones there is no rest,
My great transgressions be;
Too heavy are for me.
My folly makes it so.
• Prose Psalms of the Bible.
6 I troubled am, and much bow'd down;
All day I mourning go.
So fills my loins with pain,
No soundness doth remain. 8 So feeble and infirm am I,
And broken am so sore,
I have been made to roar. 9 O Lord, all that I do desire
Is still before thine eye;
Not hidden are from thee.
My strength doth quite decay;
Is from me gone away,
"At distance from my sore ;
Kinsmen and kind before. 12 Yea, they that seek my life lay snares
Who seek to do me wrong
Imagine all day long.
I suffer'd all to pass;
Whose mouth not open'd was: 14 As one that hears not, în whose mouth
Are no reproofs at all. 15 For, Lord, I hope in thee; my God
Thou'lt hear ime when I call. 16 For I said, Hear me, lest they should
Rejoice o'er me with pride?
the illustration may be continuation of the last; and
And o'er me magnify themselves,., ,*. I
When as my foot doth slide 17 For I am near to halt, my grief
Is still before mine eye: 18 For I'll declare my sin, and grieve
For mine iniquity.
And strong are they beside ; 17
Are greatly multiply d. 20 And they for good that render ill, de
As en’mies me withstood;
Do follow what is good. Toid to 21 Forsake me not, O Lord; my God,d v 01 Far from me
be. 22 O Lord, thou my salvation art, iete note
raggota yM Haste to give help to me. or morte. basta oh abistit i brise to vol v
таа үрг Кислі зэрјей Т. PSALM XXXIX. o hoa
SEN MAAIAsunt This
e! See particularly the next.
PHOTW 91 ob os 4992
Before the world began to be,
That they might by his blood go free!
No murm ring from his spirit broke :
A Lamb before his shearers dumb, 30 a AI 1 I SAID, I will look to my ways, I HOTEL
Lest with my tongue I sin : nort
With bridle I'll keep in to'o 991091
2 With silenee l as dumb became 5.1)
I did myself restrain
Increased was my pain.
And, while I musing was,
These words I did let pass:
O Lord, unto me show
My frailty well may know. 5 Lo, thou my days an handbreadth mad'st;
Mine age is in thine eye
Is wholly vanity;
They vex themselves in vain:
To whom it shall pertain.
My hope is fix'd on thee. 8 Free me from all my trespasses,
The fool's scorn make not me. 9 Dumb was I, op'ning not my mouth,
Because this work was thine. 10 Thy stroke take from me; by the blow
of thine hand I do pine.
Man for iniquity,
Sure each man's vanity.
And pray’rs not silent be; I sojourn as my fathers all,
And stranger am with thee.