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Psalm 41,1 3

Adam Clarke Commentary

"Blessed is he that considereth the poor" (Psalms 41:1). "This corresponds with `Blessed are the merciful' from the Sermon on the Mount. Such a person is preserved, blessed and strengthened by God. The psalmist here recognizes himself as an illustration of his case in point."[4] Psalm 41:1-3; Pro. 14:21 - considers the poor ; Psalm 84:5 - strength is in YHWH ; Psalm 89:15 - know joy and walk in the light of YHWH's countenance ; Psalm 119:2 - seek Him with whole heart, observe His testimony ; Psalm 112:1; 128:1 - fears YHWH, walks in His ways ; Psalm 146:5 - YHWH is his help ; Proverbs 3:13 - finds wisdo The very first psalm begins with a beatitude, Blessed is the man. Here again, Blessed is he that considereth the poor, the LORD will deliver him in the time of trouble (Psa 41:1). Now the Bible has much to say about God's concern and God's interest with the poor. And God is constantly exhorting us in His Word that we should be concerned for. Hebrews 6:10 For God is not unrighteous to forget your work and labour of love, which ye have shewed toward his name, in that ye have ministered to the saints, and do minister.

The occasion of this Psalm was manifestly some sore disease or affliction which God had inflicted upon David, and which gave his enemies opportunity to discover their hatred and malice against him. The poor; or rather, the weak, or sick, or languishing person, as may be gathered by comparing this with Psalms 41:3, where the mercy which he is supposed to have afforded to him is returned upon himself, and with Psalms 41:8. Psalm 41:1-3. This should not be the major reason for being kind. Yet God, who is ever ready to give and bless, has of His own will inspired these words for our benefit, so we understand that our efforts in glorifying Him and His way do not go unnoticed.It is a promise we can claim whenever we get into a bind. He who enabled us to be kind and generous to others in their need will respond by. The Book of Psalms - KJV Audio Holy Bible - High Quality and Best Speed - Book 19 - Duration: 4:35:55. The Two Preachers Recommended for yo No one who has not felt the pains of sickness can fully appreciate the blessing of health. The lassitude and sufferings of sickness are hard to bear; and yet it is a wholesome discipline, which all of us greatly need. The design of sickness may be threefold. Sometimes it is sent to punish the wicked (1 Samuel 5:6). Or to try the patience and constancy of the righteous. Or to show forth God’s glory (John 9:3; John 11:4).

Psalm 41:1-3 NLT - Psalm 41 - For the choir director: A

Psalm 112:9 He hath dispersed, he hath given to the poor; his righteousness endureth for ever; his horn shall be exalted with honour.Make his bed — Give him ease and comfort, which sick men receive by the help of those who turn and stir up their bed, to make it soft and easy for them.

The Berean: Psalm 41:1-3

Albert Barnes' Notes on the Whole Bible

Copyright StatementThe New John Gill's Exposition of the Entire Bible Modernised and adapted for the computer by Larry Pierce of Online Bible. All Rightes Reserved, Larry Pierce, Winterbourne, Ontario.A printed copy of this work can be ordered from: The Baptist Standard Bearer, 1 Iron Oaks Dr, Paris, AR, 72855BibliographyHawker, Robert, D.D. "Commentary on Psalms 41:1". "Hawker's Poor Man's Commentary". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/pmc/psalms-41.html. 1828.BibliographyPoole, Matthew, "Commentary on Psalms 41:1". Matthew Poole's English Annotations on the Holy Bible. https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/mpc/psalms-41.html. 1685.

PHOENIX: Seeing if Job 29:18 /Bible shows Fiery

Blessed is he that considereth - God is merciful; he will have man to resemble him: as far as he is merciful, feels a compassionate heart, and uses a benevolent hand, he resembles his Maker; and the mercy he shows to others God will show to him. But it is not a sudden impression at the sight of a person in distress, which obliges a man to give something for the relief of the sufferer, that constitutes the merciful character. It is he who considers the poor; who endeavors to find them out; who looks into their circumstances; who is in the habit of doing so; and actually, according to his power and means, goes about to do good; that is the merciful man, of whom God speaks with such high approbation, and to whom he promises a rich reward.(b) we may believe and trust that God will remember what we have done, and that he will manifest himself to us then as our gracious supporter and our comforter.I. Our duty toward the sick, who may need assistance, Those who are well off in life, can have things arranged to suit themselves. The large and well-ventilated room, the comfortable bed with its clean and wholesome linen, the varied delicacies to suit the morbid appetite, the gentle and unwearied attentions of kindred and friends--all this, and more, money may readily command. But there are many who can have no such alleviation to their suffering. The kind physician comes--may God reward at the last day the many visits of mercy which he makes to the afflicted poor. But he leaves directions that the sick man should be kept quiet. Quiet indeed! He may as well command the mill dam to stop its ceaseless roar, or the hard hailstones not to rattle upon the roof. The minister of God arrives he asks of the welfare of the sick. He prays for his recovery. His petition in such a case is nothing more nor less than asking God to work a miracle in the sufferer’s behalf, because he must be left in “a condition much more likely to make a well man sick, than a sick man well.”

77 Tithes and Offerings Scriptures

The Biblical Illustrator

Psalm 41:1 Blessed [is] he that considereth the poor: the LORD will deliver him in time of trouble. Blessed: Or, happy, as in (Psalm 41:2, and in Psalm 1:1). The word is to be distinguished from blessed in the doxology of (Psalm 41:13), the tribute of human reverence to divine majesty Thou wilt make all his bed - הפכת haphachta, thou hast turned up, tossed, and shaken it; and thou wilt do so to all his bed - thou wilt not leave one uneasy place in it - not one lump, or any unevenness, to prevent him from sleeping. Thou wilt do every thing, consistently with the accomplishment of the great decree, "Unto dust thou shalt return," to give him ease, refreshment, and rest. We may sum up the privileges of the merciful man: He is generally blessed, Psalm 41:1. He will be delivered in the time of trouble, Psalm 41:1.He will be preserved by a particular providence, Psalm 41:2.He shall be kept alive amidst infection and danger, Psalm 41:2.He shall be blessed on the earth in his temporal concerns, Psalm 41:2.His enemies shall not be able to spoil or destroy him, Psalm 41:2.He shall be strengthened on a bed of languishing, to enable him to bear his afflictions, Psalm 41:3. 8. He shall have ease, comfort, and support in his last hours, Psalm 41:3. Psalm 64. Psalm 65. Psalm 66. Translation of Psalms 36-66. Indexes. List of Scripture References. Back to BibleStudyGuide.org. These files are public domain. This electronic edition was downloaded from the Christian Classics Ethereal Library.. E. Psalm 31 and Psalm 32 may have been placed together by an editor or compiler, because they both discuss the physical result of sin (cf. Ps. 31:9-10; 32:3-4). F. The NASB Study Bible (p. 769) gives an interesting theory about the speakers. 1. dialogue between David and YHWH in the tabernacle, Ps. 32:1-2. 2 Complete Concise Chapter Contents. God's care for his people. (1-4) The treachery of David's enemies. (5-13) Commentary on Psalm 41:1-4 (Read Psalm 41:1-4). The people of God are not free from poverty, sickness, or outward affliction, but the Lord will consider their case, and send due supplies

Psalms 41:3 - The LORD will sustain - Verse-by-Verse

Psalm 41:1-3 - NIV Bible - Blessed are those who have

John Gill's Exposition of the Whole Bible

Poor—The word means, sick, weak, or helpless, from whatever cause. David had practiced this sympathy for the sick and afflicted, (Psalms 35:13-14,) and while he comforts himself with the promise that God will remember him now and reward him good, his words also are an implied rebuke of the conduct of his enemies. See Psalms 41:6-7, and Psalms 35:152. Give him ease and comfort, which sick men receive by the help of those who turn and stir their whole bed, to make it soft and easy for them; for the words foregoing and following these suppose him to be and continue in a state of sickness. Thus the Lord elsewhere compares himself to a servant, waiting upon his people at table, Luke 12:37; as here, to one that makes their bed; metaphors implying strange condescension. Psalm 41:1-3 Oh, the joys of those who are kind to the poor! The LORD rescues them when they are in trouble. The LORD protects them and keeps them alive. He gives them prosperity in the land and rescues them from their enemies. Read verse in New Living Translatio Exaudi orationem meam [Hear my prayer] from Symphony of Psalms (Psalm 39:12-13) - Igor Stravinsky. Chapter 40. Expectans expectavi Dominum [I waited patiently for the Lord] (Psalm 40:2-4) - Igor Stravinsky. Chapter 41. Blessed is he that considereth the poor [Foundling Hospital Anthem] (Psalm 41:1-3) - George F. Handel. Chapter 4

Psalm 41:1-3 NKJV - Blessed is he who Bibli

(c) You have restored him in his sick bed and sent him comfort. Copyright StatementThese files are public domain.Text Courtesy of BibleSupport.com. Used by Permission.BibliographyTrapp, John. "Commentary on Psalms 41:1". John Trapp Complete Commentary. https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/jtc/psalms-41.html. 1865-1868. Psalm 41 is favorite God use this portion and fight for me . View Thread Reply Report. 3 months ago. Hans Aaland on Psalms 41. Last I quoted from Zech. Ch. 11 about the Raider emblem rep me, says he will eat the fat of the land, and tear their claws in pieces. I've quoted on record to someone about myself being the one Jun 6, 2013 - Pastor Benny Hinn - God's Promises Psalms 41:1-3. Jun 6, 2013 - Pastor Benny Hinn - God's Promises Psalms 41:1-3. Stay safe and healthy. Please practice hand-washing and social distancing, and check out our resources for adapting to these times. Dismiss Visi Psalm 41:1-3 1 Blessed is he who considers the 1 poor; The Lord will deliver him in time of trouble. 2 The Lord will preserve him and keep him alive, And he will be blessed on the earth; a You will not deliver him to the will of his enemies. 3 The Lord will strengthen him on his bed of illness

Psalm 41:1-3 - NLT - Oh, the joys of those who are kind to

{{#signedIn}} {{/signedIn}} {{^signedIn}} Sign InSign Up {{/signedIn}}VersionsLanguagesHelpEventsDonateVolunteerAboutJobsBlogPressPrivacy PolicyTermsFacebookTwitterInstagramYouTubePinterestPsalms 41:1-3Psalms 41:1-3 KJVBlessed is he that considereth the poor: the LORD will deliver him in time of trouble. The LORD will preserve him, and keep him alive; and he shall be blessed upon the earth: and thou wilt not deliver him unto the will of his enemies. The LORD will strengthen him upon the bed of languishing: thou wilt make all his bed in his sickness.KJV: King James Version VersionCancelBible LanguageEnglishChange Language{{#items}} {{local_title}} {{/items}}←LanguageCancel{{#items}} {{local_name}} {{/items}}ShareSharehttps://www.bible.com/bible/1/PSA.41.1-3.KJVCopyright StatementThese files are a derivative of an electronic edition prepared from text scanned by Woodside Bible Fellowship.This expanded edition of the Jameison-Faussett-Brown Commentary is in the public domain and may be freely used and distributed.

Interesting Green: Sammi Cheng (郑秀文 Zhèng xiù wén

BibliographyClarke, Adam. "Commentary on Psalms 41:1". "The Adam Clarke Commentary". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/acc/psalms-41.html. 1832. Psalm 41 For the director of music. A psalm of David. 1 Blessed are those who have regard for the weak; the Lord delivers them in times of trouble The LORD will strengthen him upon the bed of languishing: thou wilt make all his bed in his sickness.

Psalm 41:1 Blessed is he who cares for the poor; the LORD

Biblia Hebraica Stuttgartensia Genesis 1 ] Old Testament, Psalms 41:1-3 6 Thy throne, O God, is for ever and ever: the sceptre of thy kingdom is a right sceptre. 7 Thou lovest righteousness, and hatest wickedness: therefore God, thy God, hath anointed thee with the oil of gladness above thy fellows. Old Testament, Psalms 45:6- 21) We will be blessed if we help the poor (Psalm 41:1-3). 22) All kings shall fall down before God and all nations shall serve him (Psalm 72:11). 23) God will stand at the right hand of the poor and will save them from those who will slanderously condemn their soul (Psalm 109:31)

Psalms 41:1 - How blessed is he - Verse-by-Verse Commentar

  1. Psalm 41 divides into three parts (The last verse is really a final epilogue to the entire first book of psalms.): I. DAVID'S FEARS (41:1-3) II. DAVID'S FOES (41:4-9) III. DAVID'S FAITH (41:10-12) March 30, 2015 Tom Lowe Title: PSALM 41 A psalm of David
  2. The Lord will strengthen him - Good, benevolent, and merciful as he is, he must also die: but he shall not die as other men; he shall have peculiar consolations, refreshment, and support, while passing through the valley of the shadow of death.
  3. Ps. 41:1-3 Blessed is he that considereth the poor: Jehovah will deliver him in the day of evil. Jehovah will preserve him and keep him alive, And he shall be blessed upon the earth; And deliver not thou him unto the will of his enemies. Jehovah will support him upon the couch of languishing: Thou makest all his bed in his sickness
  4. Possibly the author was a man like the one described in Ps. 41:1-3, but his life was in distress and under attack from others. Apparently he recognized that he had sinned (Ps. 41:4). Many of the last psalms of Book I (Psalm 1-41) mention a confession or acknowledgment of sin. There are several problems mentioned

Psalm 41:1-3 ESV - Blessed is the one who Bibli

  1. Psalm 41:1-3 1 Blessed are those who have regard for the weak; the Lord delivers them in times of trouble. 2 The Lord protects and preserves them— they are counted among the blessed in the land— he does not give them over to the desire of their foes. 3 The Lord sustains them on thei
  2. BibliographyEllicott, Charles John. "Commentary on Psalms 41:3". "Ellicott's Commentary for English Readers". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/ebc/psalms-41.html. 1905.
  3. The Lord will deliver him] i.e. The poor weakling; and the other also that dealeth so mercifully with him; both shall be delivered; according to that of our Saviour, Matthew 10:41. Delivered, I say, he shall be in due time; supported in the mean while; a good use and a good issue he shall be sure of. Some make it David’s prayer, The Lord deliver him, &c. Others, the merciful man’s prayer for the poor afflicted (Kimchi).
  4. Psalm 41:3 describes how the follower of Judaism or Judaism-influenced Christianity who considers the poor (see 41:1-2) will be both protected and nursed by Yahweh/Jehovah acting supernaturally thru other persons via kind acts of nursing, and by the frequent turning of their bed to soften it and make it more comfortable for them to lie upon.
  5. BibliographyTrapp, John. "Commentary on Psalms 41:3". John Trapp Complete Commentary. https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/jtc/psalms-41.html. 1865-1868.

Psalms 41:1-3 Blessed is he that considereth the poor: the

Psalm 41:2-3 Verses based on a prayer ascribed to St. Francis of Assisi, ca. 1182-1226 Comfort; Comfort; Comfort; Longing for God; Love for Others; Ministry/Mission; Petition/Praye The Notice by Dr. Watts affixed to the front of the Precious Bible Promises, identifies Samuel Clarke as the worthy author of this collection, which I [I. Watts] have known with esteem and honor. I am a companion of all them that fear thee, and of them that keep thy precepts (Psalm 119:63) Job 29:12-16 Because I delivered the poor that cried, and the fatherless, and him that had none to help him…

This psalm is remarkably balanced and regular with four stanzas, each having three lines, concluded by Psalms 41:13, which is actually the Doxology marking the end of Book I. It is not considered part of the psalm itself. Dates and organization. Of these psalms, the earliest would have been the one Moses wrote (Ps. 90), and it probably dates from about 1405 B.C. Those David composed would have originated between about 1020 and 975 B.C. Asaph was a contemporary of David, so we can date his in approximately the same period

Psalms 41:3 The LORD will strengthen him upon the bed of languishing: thou wilt make all his bed in his sickness. Psalm 41: 1-3 6955. Minister: TenBroeke, G.L. Preached: Sunday am , June 7, 2015 Place Preached: Hope Chapel, Sheboygan, Wisconsin, USA Blessed is he that considereth the poor: the LORD will deliver him in time of trouble. The LORD will preserve him, and keep him alive; and he shall be blessed upon the earth: and thou wilt not deliver him unto the will of his enemies BibliographyCoffman, James Burton. "Commentary on Psalms 41:1". "Coffman Commentaries on the Old and New Testament". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/bcc/psalms-41.html. Abilene Christian University Press, Abilene, Texas, USA. 1983-1999.BibliographyCalvin, John. "Commentary on Psalms 41:1". "Calvin's Commentary on the Bible". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/cal/psalms-41.html. 1840-57. Outline and notes in Psalm 41:1-3 10-28-1998 S.S. I want to use these three verses this morning and speak for just a while on the Grace of Benevolence. Webster defines the word benevolence as: 1. The disposition to do good: 2. Kindness: 3. The love of mankind, accompanied with a desire to promote their happiness

Psalm 41 - New International Version (NIV) Biblic

  1. Strong. Most Bibles before Clement VIII read "fountain." (Calmet) --- El signifies both God and strong. (Berthier) --- The Levites desired earnestly to serve God in his temple; Christians must wish to appear before him in heaven, (Calmet) when they will be free from temptations. Idols may destroy, but they cannot give life. (Worthington)
  2. Understanding. See Psalm xxxi. (Menochius) --- Core, who composed, (Tirinus) or sung (Menochius) most of the psalms in this second part. (Tirinus) --- Pieces of a joyful nature were generally assigned to them, according to the Jews and St. Jerome, Psalm lxxxiv. (Menochius) --- They were descendants of the famous schismatic, the miraculous preservation of whose innocent children teaches us, that the good will not be punished with the guilty, and that we must be raised above this earth, lest hell devour us, Numbers xvi. 31., and xxvi. 10. (Worthington) --- The sentiments of the captives, (Calmet) and of every sincere Christian, are here expressed. (St. Augustine) --- David may have been the author, (Calmet) as it is generally believed. (Berthier)
  3. Read: Psalm 41:1 - 3; Job 31 Psalm 41 is the last of the four psalms, 38 - 41, believed in rabbinical tradition to have been written by David in response to a severe illness which he suffered because of God's discipline for sin. It is the last psalm of the first of the fiv
  4. BibliographyBullinger, Ethelbert William. "Commentary on Psalms 41:1". "E.W. Bullinger's Companion bible Notes". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/bul/psalms-41.html. 1909-1922.
  5. BibliographyJamieson, Robert, D.D.; Fausset, A. R.; Brown, David. "Commentary on Psalms 41:3". "Commentary Critical and Explanatory on the Whole Bible". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/jfb/psalms-41.html. 1871-8.
  6. March 30, 2015. Tom Lowe . Title: PSALM 41. A psalm of David. Psalm 41 (KJV) 1 Blessed [1] is he that considereth the poor: the Lord will deliver him in time of trouble.. 2 The Lord will preserve him, and keep him alive; and he shall be blessed upon the earth: and thou wilt not deliver him unto the will of his enemies
  7. 1 (A Psalm of David.) LORD, who shall abide in thy tabernacle? who shall dwell in thy holy hill? 2 He that walketh uprightly, and worketh righteousness, and speaketh the truth in his heart.. 3 He that backbiteth not with his tongue, nor doeth evil to his neighbour, nor taketh up a reproach against his neighbour.. 4 In whose eyes a vile person is contemned; but he honoureth them that fear the LORD

Psalm 41 - To the choirmaster

  1. Monday, April 27 | A Shield for Tomorrow's Troubles | Psalm 41:1-3 Tuesday, April 28 | Being Still in Dead End Moments | Psalm 46:1-2a Wednesday, April 29 | Until the Disaste r Has Passed | Psalm 57:1 Thursday, April 30 | God Collects Your Tears | Psalm 56:8 Friday, May 1 | I Know Who God Is! | Psalm 63:1 . Monday, May 4 | Jesus Take the Wheel.
  2. 2 thoughts on Provocative Devotion: Psalm 41:1-3 What Goes Around, Comes Around luke Poor teens also fall into this category; then find themselves turned into addicts involved in sex trafficking in order to survive
  3. III. The blessing in which it fruits, (1) The blessing lies hid in the order of the world. (2) The blessing lies deeper and closer in a warm glow of living joy in our own hearts. (3) Deeper still, it lies in the heart and the hand of God.
  4. A Psalm of David.Blessed is he who considers the poor;The Lord will deliver him in time of trouble.The Lord will preserve him and keep him. The Blessing and Suffering of the GodlyTo the Chief Musician. A Psalm of David.Blessed is he who considers the poor;The Lord will deliver him in time of trouble.The Lord will preserve him and keep him.
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  6. e they shall be satisfied.
  7. Psalm 41:1-3 Consider The Poor. Psalm 41:7 Whisperers. Psalm 41:9 When You're Betrayed. Psalm 42 The Heat Of Our Desire. Psalm 42 Really Thirsty. Psalm 42 Celebrate Winter. Psalm 42 Night. Psalm 42 Hope In God. Psalm 42 Encourage Yourself. Psalm 42:1-4 Our Greatest Need

Psalms 41:1 (KJV) - Forerunner Commentar

  1. The Lord will strengthen him upon the bed of languishing - The Lord will sustain him by supplying strength, consolation, patience, etc.
  2. BibliographyEllicott, Charles John. "Commentary on Psalms 41:1". "Ellicott's Commentary for English Readers". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/ebc/psalms-41.html. 1905.
  3. Psalm 41: 1-3 5289. Minister: Stehouwer, J.K. Preached: Wednesday Evening, January 15, 2014 Place Preached: Zion Chapel, Grand Rapids, Michigan, USA Blessed is he that considereth the poor: the LORD will deliver him in time of trouble. The LORD will preserve him, and keep him alive; and he shall be blessed upon the earth: and thou wilt not deliver him unto the will of his enemies
  4. Psalm 41:1-3. Happy people always stand out in a crowd. Why is this true? Because there are so few of them! Very few people genuinely are happy. Even among Christians it's hard to find those who are happy; those with big grins, easy laughs, sparkling eyes and truly jovial hearts
  5. 41:1-3 Blessed is he who has regard for the weak; the LORD delivers him in times of trouble. The LORD will protect him and preserve his life; he will bless him in the land and not surrender him to the desire of his foes. The LORD will sustain him on his sickbed and restore him from his bed of illness

Psalm 41:1-3 - Sermon Inde

  1. Psalm 41 1 Psalm 41 For the director of music. A psalm of David. 1 Blessed is he who has regard for the weak; the LORD delivers him in times of trouble. 2 The LORD will protect him and preserve his life; he will bless him in the land and not surrender him to the desire of his foes. 3
  2. Psalm 41:1-3. A GENERAL PRINCIPLE. When the writer's enemies were in sorrow, he was very tender in his dealings with them (Psa. 35:13-14). Now he asks tenderness from God. To make the bed is to turn it.---As a gentle nurse comforts, so does God interpose alleviations for our pains. Psalm 41:4 . WHAT A WHOLESOME PRAYER
  3. (1) Blessed is he.—This general statement of the great law of sympathy and benevolence—fine and noble however we take it—may be explained in different ways, according as we take the Hebrew word dal as poor, with the LXX. and Vulg. (comp. Exodus 30:15), or with the margin, as sick, weak in body (comp. Genesis 41:19), or give it an ethical sense, sick at heart. (Comp. 2 Samuel 13:4.) The context favours one of the two latter, and the choice between them depends on whether we take the author’s sickness to be real or figurative. Psalms 41:3 strongly favours the view that the sickness is physical.
  4. d's eye the terrible inequalities of gifts, possessions, culture, advantages, and all that makes the outward joy of life. (2) The man who considers the poor will not believe that God meant life to be anything like this. (3) He will say, It is a solemn part of my duty to mend it. God will have us take on us His
  5. BibliographyHaydock, George Leo. "Commentary on Psalms 41:3". "George Haydock's Catholic Bible Commentary". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/hcc/psalms-41.html. 1859.
  6. Thou wilt make all his bed] Heb. Thou wilt turn, thou wilt stir up feathers under him, that he may lie at ease; and this by the hand of those poor whom he had considered. Or, Thou wilt turn all his bed, that is, his whole body, from sickness to health, as Kabvenaki senseth it.
  7. Chapter 41. 1 Blessed is he that considereth the poor: the LORD will deliver him in time of trouble.. 2 The LORD will preserve him, and keep him alive; and he shall be blessed upon the earth: and thou wilt not deliver him unto the will of his enemies.. 3 The LORD will strengthen him upon the bed of languishing: thou wilt make all his bed in his sickness.. 4 I said, LORD, be merciful unto me.

Enduring Word Bible Commentary Psalm 4

Psalms The Protection of God Fear is an issue in our world today with violence and evil all around us - but our God is bigger and He will protect us in time of trouble! These scriptures and prayer focuses are to help you in these times where you may be discouraged, anxious and afraid. Philippians 4:6-7 Day 1 - Psalm 41:1-3 When we give generously and with a willing heart, God assures us He will watch over us and provide for us (Isaiah 58:9; Psalm 41:1-3; Proverbs 22:9; 2 Corinthians 9:8, 11). And we need to remember that it's not just our treasure that we are to cheerfully give back to God Psalm 41:1-3. Pastor Steve Wellman New Hope Church, Goldsboro, NC Trust Christ and a great benediction of tranquil repose comes down upon the calm mind and the tranquil heart. (Alexander MacLaren, 1826-1910) Psalm 41 announces, He is the one called blessed in the land. Who is this person that Scripture presents with a blessed identity BibliographyBeza, Theodore. "Commentary on Psalms 41:3". "The 1599 Geneva Study Bible". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/gsb/psalms-41.html. 1599-1645.

The Lord will strengthen him upon the bed of languishing,.... When on a sick bed, or a death bed, where he lies languishing, and ready to expire; when his natural strength, spirits, and heart fail him, then the Lord strengthens him with strength in his soul; and is the strength of his heart, and his portion for ever. The Targum is, BibliographyNicoll, William R. "Commentary on Psalms 41:1". "Sermon Bible Commentary". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/sbc/psalms-41.html. The final section of the book of Psalms, the fifth, is just like Deuteronomy. It shows God's ways with Israel, the end of these ways in deliverance not only for His people, but for their land, for the nations of the earth, for all creation. The book ends with the Hallelujah Chorus of redemption. Psalms 107-108 PSALM 107. Israel 's Deliverances. 1 BibliographyClarke, Adam. "Commentary on Psalms 41:3". "The Adam Clarke Commentary". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/acc/psalms-41.html. 1832. Psalm 41:1-3. feel free to call us 780-919-0608 info@missionfoundation.com. July 18, 2019 July 19, 2019, Verses, Psalms, 0 . To the choirmaster. A Psalm of David. Blessed is the one who considers the poor! In the day of trouble the LORD delivers him; the LORD protects him and keeps him alive; he is called blessed in the land; you do not give.

Get your church set-up with online giving, sermon streaming, and more in under 24 hours. Call us at 888-634-2038 Essential Bible Companion to the Psalms. Key Insights for Reading God's Word By: Brian L. Webster and David R. Beach. A must-have for students of the Bible, pastors, and anyone who desires to possess a unique reference guide to these ancient works of poetry and worship

David showeth God’s care of the poor, Psalms 41:1-3. He confesseth his sins, and complaineth of his enemies’ treachery, Psalms 41:4-9; but fleeth to God for succour, Psalms 41:10-13. BibliographyCoke, Thomas. "Commentary on Psalms 41:3". Thomas Coke Commentary on the Holy Bible. https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/tcc/psalms-41.html. 1801-1803. i. Probably, therefore, the general promises of Psalms 41:1-3 are silently applied by the psalmist to himself; and he is comforting his own sorrow with the assurance. He has been merciful, and believes, though things look dark, that he will obtain mercy. (Maclaren) c 1 sn Psalm 41.The psalmist is confident (vv. 11-12) that the Lord has heard his request to be healed (vv. 4-10), and he anticipates the joy he will experience when the Lord intervenes (vv. 1-3).One must assume that the psalmist is responding to a divine oracle of assurance (see P. C. Craigie, Psalms 1-50 [WBC], 319-20). The final verse is a fitting conclusion to this psalm, but it is also.

"However, if we place this psalm in the times of the rebellion of Absalom, it fits exceptionally well. "The bosom friend" (Psalms 41:9) could well be Ahithophel; and David's illness would have led to David's omission of many duties as charged by Absalom (2 Samuel 15:2-6)."[6] 41:1-3, A sermon on God's care for the poor. 41:4-9, A prayer of complaint, and for mercy. 41:10-12, A prayer of trust in the Lord's mercy. 41:13, a benediction, which serves as the conclusion of this Psalm, as well as the conclusion to Book One of the Psalms. LEARN. Remember that Psalter (the book of Psalms) is divided into five books Psalms 41:3. Thou wilt make all his bed in his sickness— Thou turnest all his bed in his sickness. This expresses the ease and refreshment which God had just before given him in his sickness; as great as a person feels from his bed being made up smooth around him. Mudge.

A Psalm of David. Blessed is he that considereth the poor: the LORD will deliver him in the day of evil. Tesoro de la Escritura (Title. Blessed. Salmos 112:9 Con liberalidad ha dado a los pobres; su justicia permanece para siempre; su poder será exaltado con honor. Deuteronomio 15:7-1 psalm 41: 1 - 3 'visit the sick' psalm 40: 11 - 17 'divine deliverance for me, plea... psalm 40: 5 - 10 'committing to a tall order' psalm 40: 1 - 3 'thanksgiving for past deliverance... psalm 39 'there is hope for the tongue (and everyt... psalm 38 'jesus is the great confessor' psalm 37: 30 - 40 'i need patience to wait'

Sermons on Psalm 41:1-3 - SermonCentral

BibliographyBarnes, Albert. "Commentary on Psalms 41:3". "Barnes' Notes on the Whole Bible". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/bnb/psalms-41.html. 1870.Psalms 41:1. Blessed is he that considereth the poor — Or, poor man; that conducts himself wisely and prudently toward him; as משׂכיל, maschil, properly signifies, that does not rashly and foolishly censure and condemn him, much less insult over him, but considers his case with prudence and tenderness, remembering it may be his own, and therefore pities and helps him; and thus takes the likeliest way to obtain similar pity for himself when in trouble. But the word דל dal, here rendered the poor, means the weak, sick, or languishing person, as appears by comparing this with Psalms 41:3, where the mercy which he is supposed to have afforded to him is returned to himself, and with Psalms 41:8. To conduct ourselves wisely toward such, is to take cognizance of their wants and miseries; to sympathize with them, and judge charitably concerning them; to pity and relieve them according to our power, or to take measures to provide for their relief. The Lord will deliver him — The poor afflicted man. Though his enemies conclude his case to be desperate, Psalms 41:8, God will confute them and deliver him. Or, rather, the considerer of the poor, the person that visits and relieves him. And so it is a promise of recompense. The wise and merciful man shall find mercy. "blessed is the man that wisely considers the afflictions of the poor, that he may have mercy on him;' 1 Thessalonians 5:14 Now we exhort you, brethren, warn them that are unruly, comfort the feebleminded, support the weak, be patient toward all men. Psalms 41:1-3 Blessed is he that considereth the poor: the LORD will deliver him in time of trouble. The LORD will preserve him, and keep him alive; and he shall be blessed upon the earth: and thou wilt not deliver him unto the will of his enemies

Psalm 41:1-3 (1) BLESSED (HAPPY, fortunate, to be envied) is he who considers the weak {and} the poor; the Lord will deliver him in the time of evil {and} trouble. (2) The Lord will protect him and keep him alive; he shall be called blessed in the land; and You will not deliver him to the will of his enemies (a) The recollection itself will do much to impart inward satisfaction then, for we shall then appreciate better than we did when we performed the act the value of this trait of character, and have a deeper sense of gratitude that we have been able to relieve the sufferings of others;

Psalms, Chapter 41. King James Version. Home Back Up Next KJV Index. Hyperlinked Bible Text hosted by the Gahanna-Jefferson Church of Christ, serving Gahanna, Blacklick and Columbus Ohio with Biblical Salvation, Bible Based Sermons, Invitations, Bible Classes, Bulletin Articles and Online Bible Tools. 1: Blessed is he that considereth the poor. Psalm 41:1-3 - NIV: Blessed are those who have regard for the weak; the LORD delivers them in times of trouble. The LORD protects and preserves them— they are counted among the blessed in the land— he does not give them over to the desire of their foes (Psalm 41:1-3, NAS) Again, this Psalm is describing those who are not betrayers; therefore it is easy to define a betrayer. From Psalm 41:1-3 we find that a betrayer is one who considers not the poor and helpless. A betrayer does not consider the poor and the helpless and thereby has given up or betrayed the very heart of God Considereth.—The Hebrew word implies wise as well as kindly consideration. So LXX. and Vulg., “he that understands.” I. Blessed Is the One Who Has Regard For the Weak (41:1-3) A. The commands of God. In his sorrowful state of being punished for sins, David describes the character of the one who is blessed. David begins this psalm by instructing the worshippers to think about others in the time of trouble. Blessed is he who has regard for the weak

Psalms 41, New King James Version (NKJV) The Bible Ap

Psalm 40 is a call for help. A psalm that closes with the prayer of someone who is feeling very miserable indeed. The psalm also begins with mention of such a prayer. For David, now that he is feeling miserable and depressed, thinks back to other times when he felt this way. Maybe, boys and girls, maybe David wa "Upon the couch of languishing" (Psalms 41:3). This is an obvious reference to illness; and it is quite obvious that the Bible gives us no information whatever about any such serious illness that might have afflicted David.

PSALMS CHAPTER 41 KJV - King James Versio

It will not be because by our own acts we have merited his favor, but because this is his gracious purpose, and because it is in accordance with his nature thus to bestow kindness on those who have been kind to others. Lord Comes earth are singing these psalms to Outcast is The LORD {In the second half of the Tribulation Meek Shall My Soul Appears of Acts where masses of Jews convert God 495 Down the False Messiah, God's people Comforted 506 507 Lifts Me Up! angels deliver judgments of famine, Inherit 518 519 Thirsts to Jesus but the nation still rejects Him (41:1-3) Photo by Shail Sharma on Unsplash In Psalm 40, we saw the psalmist testify about the good that God had done for him, and we see that in Psalm 41 as well in the person of the Lord himself and in the one who represents him well Psalms 41:1-13.-Ground of the Sufferer's hope of deliverance, He who is merciful to the afflicted, shall obtain mercy, when afflicted himself (Psalms 41:1-3); such is the case of David now, afflicted by enemies (Psalms 41:4-9); so he prays for mercy "in his integrity," and is assured of triumph before God's face for ever (Psalms 41:10-12); Doxology (Psalms 41:13); the Messianic interpretation is established by Christ Himself (John 13:18; cf. Psalms 41:9). Psalm 41 - For the director of music. A psalm of David. Blessed are those who have regard for the weak; the LORD delivers them in times of trouble. The LORD protects and preserves them— they are counted among the blessed in the land— he does not give them over to the desire of their foes. The LORD sustains them on their sickbed and restores them from their bed of illness

Psalm 41:1-3 - Bible Study Guid

I. The motive to consideration of the poor. The fundamental element in the motive to care for the poor is the revelation that the poor are the care of God.This psalm concludes Book I of the Psalter, according to the common classification. It is the Hebrew method that divides the Psalter into five books, thus making another Pentateuch out of it. Some scholars, however, make the division as three books, instead of five.BibliographyBenson, Joseph. "Commentary on Psalms 41:1". Joseph Benson's Commentary. https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/rbc/psalms-41.html. 1857.

Psalm 41:1-3. C. Clemance . Though there is no sufficient reason to question the accuracy of the title of this psalm, yet the blessing here pronounced on benevolent souls is entirely independent of its human penman. The two key-words in the first verse - considereth and the poor - are words of very wide significance.. Psalm 41:1-3. 1 Blessed is he that considereth the poor: the Lord will deliver him in time of trouble. 2 The Lord will preserve him, and keep him alive; and he shall be blessed upon the earth: and thou wilt not deliver him unto the will of his enemies. 3 The Lord will strengthen him upon the bed of languishing: thou wilt make all his bed in his sickness Full text of The Odes and Psalms of Solomon; See other formats.

I bring this series on courage to a close with the text that has served to relieve my fears more often than any other text in the Bible — namely, Isaiah 41:10. I've told you the story before. But since it's Father's Day, I will tell you again, as a kind of tribute to my father — and my heavenly Father BibliographyJamieson, Robert, D.D.; Fausset, A. R.; Brown, David. "Commentary on Psalms 41:1". "Commentary Critical and Explanatory on the Whole Bible - Unabridged". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/jfu/psalms-41.html. 1871-8.II. Think seriously of the time when all will be called to lie down upon the bed of languishing. There will be some morning of your lives, when business will be going on in the shops, and on the streets, but you will be far otherwise engaged. And suppose you that the bed of sickness is a convenient or suitable place to arrange your long-neglected account with God? (A. M. Sadleir.) Ecclesiastes 12:1 Remember now thy Creator in the days of thy youth, while the evil days come not, nor the years draw nigh, when thou shalt say, I have no pleasure in them;

Psalm 41 - For the choir director: A psalm of David. Oh, the joys of those who are kind to the poor! The LORD rescues them when they are in trouble. The LORD protects them and keeps them alive. He gives them prosperity in the land and rescues them from their enemies. The LORD nurses them when they are sick and restores them to health BibliographyBullinger, Ethelbert William. "Commentary on Psalms 41:3". "E.W. Bullinger's Companion bible Notes". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/bul/psalms-41.html. 1909-1922.

Thou wilt make all his bed in his sickness. "Make" - literally, turn. The image is that of a most tender nurse turning the bed of the patient, in order that he may lie the more easily. The idea meant is, God will mitigate the trial of the merciful man in various ways, and change his position of pain into one of tranquillity. The "bed" means the state of the sufferer. "All his bed" means, as often soever as he is afflicted; and howsoever great may be his affliction, God completely assuages it. The Passion Translation (TPT) is a new, heart-level translation, using Hebrew, Greek, and Aramaic manuscripts, that expresses God's fiery heart of love to this generation, merging the emotion and life-changing truth of God's Word. Endorsement from Bill Johnson, Bill Johnson Ministries. Bill Johnson - Endorsement of the Passion Translation. The book of Psalms is divided into five parts by five doxologies or five pronouncements of blessing upon the one living and true God, Jehovah; the first doxology at the close of Psalm 41, the second at the close of Psalm 72, the third at the close of Psalm 89, the fourth at the close of Psalm 106, and the fifth brings to a close the entire book of Psalms

Acts 20:35 I have shewed you all things, how that so labouring ye ought to support the weak, and to remember the words of the Lord Jesus, how he said, It is more blessed to give than to receive. Psalms that point so clearly to Jesus and His life, death and resurrection that it would be hard to miss the connection. Today you will see this again and you will hear how Jesus Himself quotes Psalm 41 showing how it is about Him. Psalm 41 starts with these words, Blessed is the one who considers the poor psalm 41:1-3 - blessed consideration Blessed is he that considereth the poor: the LORD will deliver him in time of trouble. The LORD will preserve him, and keep him alive; and he shall be blessed upon the earth: and thou wilt not deliver him unto the will of his enemies

Blessed is the one who considers the poor! In the day of trouble the LORD delivers him; the LORD protects him and keeps him.. A Summer in the Psalms Sunday, August 23, 2015. Psalm 41, Healing. For the director of music. A psalm of David. 41:1-3 Blessed is he who has regard for the weak; the LORD delivers him in times of trouble. The LORD will protect him and preserve his life; he will bless him in the lan Pastorpher's Promises: Psalm 41:1-3 Saturday Evening, March 28, 2020. and trying another space girls are taking their bats right now, so I have rated this room Psalm 41:1-3. There are blessings in-store for those who consider the poor. We will explore what that means in this lesson. Psalm 33:12 - Part Three. In this study, we will compare Abraham's friendship to the Lord with ours for the purpose of being a blessing to our nation and the world

BibliographyConstable, Thomas. DD. "Commentary on Psalms 41:1". "Expository Notes of Dr. Thomas Constable". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/dcc/psalms-41.html. 2012.BibliographyWhedon, Daniel. "Commentary on Psalms 41:3". "Whedon's Commentary on the Bible". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/whe/psalms-41.html. 1874-1909.

BibliographyPoole, Matthew, "Commentary on Psalms 41:3". Matthew Poole's English Annotations on the Holy Bible. https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/mpc/psalms-41.html. 1685.BibliographyExell, Joseph S. "Commentary on "Psalms 41:3". The Biblical Illustrator. https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/tbi/psalms-41.html. 1905-1909. New York. Psalm 41:1-3 ESV / 27 helpful votes Helpful Not Helpful. To the choirmaster. A Psalm of David. Blessed is the one who considers the poor! In the day of trouble the Lord delivers him; the Lord protects him and keeps him alive; he is called blessed in the land; you do not give him up to the will of his enemies

Ver. 1. Blessed is he that considereth the poor] Heb. that wisely considereth concerning the poor; the poor weakling, whose health is impaired, whose wealth is wasted. Austin rendereth it, Qui praeoccupat vocem petituri, He that preventeth the request of the poor beggar; wisely considering his case, and not staying till he crave; which possibly out of modesty he may be loth to do. The most interpret it of a charitable judgment passed upon the poor afflicted, not holding him therefore hated of God because heavily afflicted, as Job’s friends did. At vobis bene sit qui de me quantumvis calamitoso rectius iudicatis, so Beza here paraphraseth; Well may you fare, my friends, who censure better of me, though full of misery; and deal more kindly with me. The word Maschil signifieth both a prudent judgment and a desire to do all good offices, saith one. It signifieth to give comfort and instruction to the weak, saith another, wisely weighing his case, and ready to draw out, not his sheaf only, but his "soul to the hungry," Isaiah 58:10. This is a blessed man, presupposing him to be a believer, and so to do it from a right principle, viz. "Charity out of a pure heart, of a good conscience, and of faith unfeigned," 1 Timothy 1:5. PSALM 4 Many students of the psalms have recognized that Psalm 4 is very closely akin to Psalm 3 in both subject matter and structure. It is an individual lament with motifs characteristic of psalms of confidence.55 David may have written it on the same occasion as the previous one or near then BibliographyGill, John. "Commentary on Psalms 41:1". "The New John Gill Exposition of the Entire Bible". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/geb/psalms-41.html. 1999."Deliver not ... to the will of his enemies" (Psalms 41:2). There is a confidence here, "That the wicked hopes of his enemies shall be confounded by actual events."[5]

Psalms 41:3 The LORD will strengthen him upon the bed of languishing: thou wilt make all his bed in his sickness. Ver. 3. The Lord will strengthen him upon the bed of languishing ] Whether through sickness of body, as Isaiah 38:2 , or sorrow of heart; for in such case also men cast themselves upon their beds, 1 Kings 21:4 the Lord will deliver him in time of trouble: or "in the evil day"F18ביום רעה "in die mala", V. L. Pagninus, Montanus, Musculus. ; out of all his trouble, temporal and spiritual, of body and soul; in every time of affliction, private and personal; or in a time of public calamity; perhaps reference may be had to the time of Jerusalem's destruction, which was a time of great tribulation, Matthew 24:21; when those who did not consider Christ in his poor and low estate, but despised and rejected him, were destroyed; and such as did were saved from that calamity: and it may also include the day of judgment, which is the evil day, unto which the wicked are reserved, and when they will be punished with everlasting destruction; but then those that consider Christ, and believe in him, will be saved from wrath. SomeF19Vid. R. David Kimchium in loc. take these words, with what follows in the two next verses, as a prayer, and as delivered by him that visits the sick, for his comfort; and so Joseph Kimchi interprets it of an honourable man visiting a sick man, and instructing and comforting him with such words as these, that "the Lord will deliver him", &c. This Psalm reminds us that once we truly know God and have experienced His love in our lives, there is a joy that exceeds all else. No wonder he uses the phrase Stand in awe back in verse 4. The writer himself stands in awe of God The Lord will strengthen him upon the bed of languishing: Thou wilt make all his bed in his sickness.

(Psalm 41:1-3) w03 1/15 pp. 10-15 - The Watchtower—2003; Sustained by Jehovah All My Days (‎1 occurrence) These are among the various ways that Jehovah has sustained me 2. The considerer of the poor, of whom also this same pronoun him is confessedly meant, Psalms 41:2,3. And so it is a promise of recompence, the wise and merciful man shall find mercy.

Psalm 41 O Lord, Be Gracious to Me. 1 Blessed is he who considers the 1 poor; The LORD will deliver him in time of trouble. 2 The LORD will preserve him and keep him alive, And he will be blessed on the earth; a You will not deliver him to the will of his enemies. 3 The LORD will strengthen him on his bed of illness; You will 2 sustain him on his sickbed.. 4 I said, LORD, be merciful to me; b. Blessed is he that considereth the poor - literally, 'that acts wisely toward the poor' [ mashkiyl (Hebrew #7919)];BibliographyJamieson, Robert, D.D.; Fausset, A. R.; Brown, David. "Commentary on Psalms 41:3". "Commentary Critical and Explanatory on the Whole Bible - Unabridged". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/jfu/psalms-41.html. 1871-8.

THE BLESSEDNESS OF CONSIDERING THE POOR. Psalm 41:1-3. The word blessed here is in the plural, Oh, the blessednesses of such. I. He will be Delivered in time of trouble (v. 1). II. He will be Preserved and kept in life (v. 2). III. He will be Blessed upon the earth (v. 2). IV. He will be Saved from his enemies (v. 2). V Psalm 132 is a very interesting psalm in that it centres on two main themes which occur also in 2 Samuel 6-7. In 2 Samuel 6 we read of David's bringing the Ark of the Covenant, the symbol of Yahweh's presence, up into Jerusalem, and this event is recalled in Ps. 132.1-10, while the consequent divine presence in Zion is reaffirmed in w. 13-16. 2. Blessing 49- Psalms 41:1-3; Blessing 48- Psalms 133:1-3; Blessing 47- Psalms 107:35; Blessing 46- 1 Chronicles 16:43; Blessing 45- Joel 2:13, 14; Blessing 44- Deuteronomy 1: 10, 11; Blessing 43- Matthew 10:29- 31; Blessing 42- Jeremiah 17:7, 8; Blessing 41- Genesis 26:23, 24; Blessing 40- Genesis 47:7-10; Blessing 39- Revelation 1:3; Blessing. Psalm 31:9, 14-15 9 Be merciful to me, Lord, for I am in distress; my eyes grow weak with sorrow, my soul and body with grief. 14 But I trust in you, Lord; I say, You are my God. 15 My times are in your hands. Psalm 41:1-3 1 Blessed are those who have regard for the weak; the Lord delivers them in times of trouble. 2 The Lord protects and preserves them— they are counted among the.

Psalms 41:1-13.-Ground of the Sufferer's hope of deliverance, He who is merciful to the afflicted, shall obtain mercy, when afflicted himself (Psalms 41:1-3); such is the case of David now, afflicted by enemies (Psalms 41:4-9); so he prays for mercy in his integrity, and is assured of triumph before God's face for ever (Psalms 41:10-12. 1 41:1-3 - These three verses seem to be a prequel to the main section of the psalm (41:4-10), in which David recounts his illness brought about by God's discipline of him for an unnamed sin or sins. When he was helplessly sick, his enemie Psalm 41:1. To the choirmaster. A Psalm of David. Blessed is the one who considers the poor! In the day of trouble the Lord delivers him Get beautiful Bible art delivered to your inbox. We’ll send you a new verse every day to download or share.BibliographyBeza, Theodore. "Commentary on Psalms 41:1". "The 1599 Geneva Study Bible". https:https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/gsb/psalms-41.html. 1599-1645.

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