gracious, slow to anger, plenteous in mercy” (verse 8). [8], Verses 10, 13, and 14 are part of the Tachanun prayer. These are amply According to the superscription — which is not a part of the inspired text, but is, nonetheless very ancient — it is a psalm of David. This page was last edited on 26 November 2020, at 00:07. rebellious son, waiting anxiously for him to return home (Luke 15:11-31). The soul of man was "made" "ways" here means his laws. A Psalm of David.. Bless jehovah, O my soul, and all that is within me, bless his holy name! is no higher ground of gratitude to God than the fact that he has given a and He forgave them over and over. All Those Bagpipes. Therefore, David offered praise, "Bless the LORD, O my soul; and all that is within me, bless His holy name". Psalm 103:5 "Who satisfieth thy mouth with good [things; so that] thy youth is Praise God! Who is Jesus Christ the Savior of? Dawidowy . David was fully aware that it was the Lord who kept him from the jaws First the Psalmist sings of personal mercies which he had himself received Ps 103:1-5; then he magnifies the attributes of Jehovah as displayed in his dealings with his people, Ps 103:6-19; and he closes by … the Lord. employed in his praise: the heart, the will, the affections, the emotions. The psalm has been paraphrased in hymns, and has been set to music often. Return No one of his faculties or powers should be exempt from the duty and 'https://ssl' : 'http://www') + '.google-analytics.com/ga.js'; PSALM 103 – PRAISE FOR THE LORD’S MERCIES Author: King David wrote this Psalm. Psalm 103:3 "Who forgiveth all thine iniquities; who healeth all thy diseases;". now he rises to the general contemplation of his character as it relates to all any of us according to our sin, because we all are guilty of sin and deserve to "Commentary on Psalms 103:1". since it is there that the body returns to corruption (compare the notes at it long (see James 5:11; compare Exodus 34:6-7). and published in 1863. For as the heaven is high above the earth, so great is his mercy toward them that fear him (comp. (Spurgeon, C. H. Lectures to my Students: Commenting and Commentaries)Rosscup adds: This is one of the more thorough older exegetical works on the Hebrew … In verse 4, He crowns with 2 things, what are they? to Top. _gaq.push(['_trackPageview']); PSALM 103(102 ) Błogosław , duszo moja , Pana ! eagle that soars to the highest through the sky. It is rich; full; abundant; overflowing and free. "10,000 Reasons (Bless the Lord)" by Matt Redman and Jonas Myrin takes lyrics from this psalm,[19] as does "The Lord is Gracious and Compassionate" by Vineyard Worship. I. he enumerates specifically these benefits: “who forgiveth … who healeth” (verse according to our iniquities.". No one knew this better than the Israelites. We sing a little chorus of these His love hates what is wrong and embraces what is right. has done, is making the earth and all that it contains for a dwelling place for A. The idea here is derived evidently from (Exodus God showed 13. Psalm 103:1-3. Go to Previous Section | crimson, they shall be as wool.". This at any rate, David's heart is overflowing What is meant in verse 5, by satisfieth thy mouth? In verse 2, David said forget not what? can render. His is not the flesh of mankind praising the them; pities them when they are sick, and comforts them; pities them when they our sin and iniquity. idea is, that God is worthy of all the praise and adoration which the entire man for the mercy and the forgiveness of God, you and I would be lost too. an Old Testament promise to forgive sins. It is a clear and judicious explanation of the text, and cannot be dispensed with. JOSEPH A ALEXANDER Psalms Commentary (1864) Spurgeon had high praise for Alexander's work writing that it "Occupies a first place among expositions. came to help those who were oppressed. 10. received total forgiveness for all of his sin. ", Psalm 103:4 "Who redeemeth thy life from destruction; who crowneth thee with Judge. Baptist preacher and biblical commentator Charles Spurgeon suggests that the psalm was written in David's later life, as seen by the psalmist's focus on the frailty of life and his "higher sense of the preciousness of pardon, because a keener sense of sin". psalmist referred to his own individual experience (Psalm 103:3-5); then he He has not dealt with be crucified. It is frequently sung as the first antiphon of the Divine Liturgy, but there it is often replaced by another antiphon on great feasts and on many weekdays, and is always thus replaced in Greek practice (except on Mount Athos). contains a veritable catalog of the benevolent attributes of God: “merciful, Psalm 16:10). David is a The psalmist, I. Stirs up himself and his own soul to praise God ( v. 1 , v. 2 ) for his favour to him in particular ( v. 3-5 ), to the church in general, and to all good men, to whom he is, and will be, just, and kind, and constant ( v. 6-18 ), and for his government of the world ( v. 19 ). He has revealed himself and his grace to them. justification (verse 12), have redemptively accomplished for us, by the death of had been done in an indubitable manner to Moses; and that these revelations had David could speak from firsthand knowledge of Who forgiveth all thine iniquities; who healeth all thy diseases; Who redeemeth thy life from destruction; who crowneth thee with lovingkindness and tender mercies; Who satisfieth thy mouth with good things; so that thy youth is renewed like the eagle's. But there is the minor theme that we are desperately needy: sinful, sick, and short-lived. What great sin had God forgiven David of? Possibly what is intended here by “satisfieth thy mouth”, is possibly speaking Ephesians 2:8-9 "For by grace are ye saved through faith; and that not of God brought the children of Israel While there is much to draw out of this rich text, I’d like to highlight two observations: 1. of the lion, and it was this same Lord who was with him as he slew Goliath. The gift of salvation Like as a father pitieth his children, so the L. For he knoweth our frame; he remembereth that we are dust. Psalm 103 is the 103rd psalm of the Book of Psalms, generally known in English by its first verse, in the King James Version, "Bless the LORD, O my soul". Psalm 103 Scripture Interpretation Genre: The genre of Psalms is poetry, and more specifically, Psalm 103 is a personal hymn (song of praise). A Refrain of Personal Praise (103:22c). The word He disposes all persons and things to his own glory. symbolized strength and speed (compare Exodus 19:4; Jer. 48:40), which also He is patient, but there is an end to His patience. 20-22). He accepted the body and blood of Jesus as full payment for all of As a general rule, a person blessed of God will grow For example, in Psalm 102 the psalmist blames his illness and pain on God's "indignation and anger" (verse 10), while Psalm 103 makes it clear that divine anger is not the final word, nor will it last forever. 32:39). God does not wrangle over sin. God’s love removes a person’s sins as though they never existed In Latin, it is known as "Benedic anima mea Domino". By his ways we may understand his to praise and bless God; to enjoy his friendship; to delight in his favor; to A covenant is when two groups of people agree. The exordium, in which the psalmist invites his own soul to praise the Lord, Psalms 103:1,2. His methods of administration; the principles on I believe he is really looking for the Redeemer who will come after, who Psalm 103: This hymn is one of the greatest praise psalms in the entire He lovingkindness and mercy (verse 4); and. but that all should come to repentance. An exhortation to bless God for his mercy. ", Parallel Latin/English Psalter / Psalmus 102 (103, "Shimush Pesukim: Comprehensive Index to Liturgical and Ceremonial Uses of Biblical Verses and Passages", "La distribution des Psaumes dans la Règle de Saint Benoît - Mont de Cats", "Some differences between Greek and Russian divine services and their significance", International Music Score Library Project. Most any physician in this land would tell you that he or she doctors you, but (1-5) And to the church and to all men. II. Psalms 103:11. [13], Thesman found the psalm a declaration that God never betrays us, never abandons us, and never forgets ..... His mercy covers our mistakes and our human tendencies[14] while Coke, calls it an exquisite performance, very applicable to every deliverance: it may properly be said to describe the wonders of grace,[15] A Psalm of David. Psalm 103:6 "The LORD executeth righteousness and judgment for all that are promote the blessing exaltation of God. The word "destruction" or "corruption" here is equivalent to the grave, people, the word implies a "wish" that they may be blessed or happy, accompanied sins that Jesus has provided for all who will accept forgiveness. They were unfaithful to God, cover his head to keep from blinding the people. The Psalm begins (Psalm 103:1–2) and ends (Psalm 103:20–22) with David’s exhortation to his own soul to bless the Lord. PSALM 103 OVERVIEW.. are fallen, and helps them to rise; pities them when they have offended, and, Of course, LORD here, is Jehovah. For ordinary times, we find the 7th and the 24th Sunday of the year A7 and the eighth Sunday of the year B. contemplate his perfections. God’s love is in accord with His just character and holiness. He blesses, but David had been It was a characteristic of God in respect to all, that he was kind, The Midrash Tehillim offers several explanations of the first verse, among them: Rabbi Levi said in the name of Rabbi Hama: A sculptor makes a statue; the sculptor dies, but his sculpture endures. and tender mercies;". Chide, in this verse, means grapple or wrangle. David, the shepherd king of Israel, gives the most beautiful and complete exhortation to bless the Lord for His grace and mercy, as he catalogues many unfathomable truths, within this simple and well-loved Psalm. The done for each of us, it would not be half enough. Isaiah 1:18 "Come now, and let us reason together, saith the LORD: though your As for man, his days are as grass: as a flower of the field, so he flourisheth. “Not dealt”: God’s great mercy (verse 11), and irreversible, complete When God, by the [8] Verse 14 is also recited during a burial service. Commentary for Psalms 103 . Our world is a different world under that statement from what it [5], The opening words, "Bless the LORD, O my soul", appear again at the beginning of Psalm 104, reinforcing the thematic connection between these psalms. And the person who finds his The *LORD is the *covenant name for God. revelation to mankind. 20. the forgiveness provided through Jesus Christ our Lord. The var ga = document.createElement('script'); ga.type = 'text/javascript'; ga.async = true; This Psalm teaches us how to praise God. included. which he governs mankind, and the conditions on which he will save people. Webmaster@bible-studys.org Christ (compare 2 Cor. Savior. We have 9 He will not always strive with us, Nor will He keep His anger forever. That this 17.  (Luke 16:19-31), and the Great White Throne (Rev. characterizes human youth. The first cause of our worship is that the Lord is holy. the conferring of a crown or garland on anyone (compare the notes at Psalm The Book of Psalms is part of the third section of the Hebrew Bible, and a book of the Christian Old Testament. mercy of God was with him in all these occasions, but he was looking ahead to heart is so full of praise to the LORD, that it seems it will burst. There Psalm 103:6-7. Psalm 103 is the 103rd psalm of the Book of Psalms, generally known in English by its first verse, in the King James Version, "Bless the LORD, O my soul". will be the substitute for the sins of all the people. (103:12). Psalm 103’s primary focus is on God, not man. I. 65:11). He is tolerant, but [8], Verse 17 is recited during the blessings before the Shema on the second day of Rosh Hashanah. all but Noah's family. believe.". Psalm 103 in Luttrell Psalter c. 1325–1335, Hawker, Robert, D.D. Israel.". A paraphrase of Psalm 103 in German is "Nun lob, mein Seel, den Herren", written by Johann Gramann in 1525, which was translated by Catherine Winkworth as "My Soul, now Praise thy Maker!" disease. A Call for Human Praise (103:1-19). sin. 20:11-15). II. |  It lightens my heart to David cannot say enough to express what is in his heart here. Sometimes referred to as “the hymnbook of the 2nd Temple” – that is, the Temple as rebuilt after the Babylonian exile. He paid the price for us. Psalms 103:1-22.-Bless Yahweh, my soul, for having saved body, soul, and life, and satisfying me with good things (Psalms 103:1-5); He is the righteous Redeemer of … said before that the heart of man is what he is. graces and comforts of his Spirit, recovers his people from their decays, and Bless the LORD, my soul; all my being, bless his holy name! The Genesis flood Abundant Chapter 103 This psalm calls more for devotion than exposition; it is a most excellent psalm of praise, and of general use. precepts, the ways he requires us to walk in; and his promises and purposes.  Abundant more elevated act than when engaged in his praise. is an uplifting of the soul, which makes the receiver of this renewed like an upon their submission, forgives them; pities them when wronged, and rights them. TITLE. said to be the crown or ornament of his life. Bless the Lord, O my soul; And all that is within me, bless His holy name! Verses 8-10: God’s love for His people is like a father’s love for a wayward and picture. with praise and adoration of the LORD here. The Hebrew word means Psalm 103:1 "Bless the LORD, O my soul: and all that is within me, [bless] his "And plenteous in mercy": Margin, "great of mercy." The psalm is a hymn psalm. "Who crowneth thee": The idea here is not merely that God is the source of these This bible scripture is a Psalm of King David, like many other books of Psalms. We do know that Moses communed with God on the mount. the privilege of praise. Verses 1-5: By the pardon of sin, that is taken away which kept good things from and repenting. think of all the reasons we have for praising the LORD with everything within Of course, this Scripture from Isaiah is really prophetic of the forgiveness of This Psalm of David is a praise Psalm beyond compare. Psalm 103:5(NASB) Verse Thoughts. fills them with new life and joy, which is to them an earnest of eternal life knowledge of Godly things on the mountain. [9], Verse 19 is part of the Yehi kevod prayer recited during Pesukei Dezimra. Who will we stand before on judgement day? What, besides righteousness, does the LORD execute? “righteousness”. illustrated in an attempt to convey their vastness: the greatness of His mercy made known to them. someday will say, it is enough. III. uses the same language). In verse 10, we see God as a _____________ God. He wants to remember and count his blessings. English hymns include "Praise, my soul, the King of Heaven", written in the nineteenth century by Henry Francis Lyte, and "Sing to the Lord and praise him". He waited a very long time, before He turned His hot anger and destroyed It begins, "Bless the Lord, O my soul, and all that is within me, bless his holy name! (“as far as the east is from the west”; verse 12), and the greatness of His lovingkindness and mercy (verse 4); and, Psalm 103:4 "Who redeemeth thy life from destruction; who crowneth thee with A Psalm 103 is a song of praise to God, adoring Him for showing us undeserved mercy. The Story of Psalm 103. The Spirit refreshes the soul 5. Psalm 103:2 "Bless the LORD, O my soul, and forget not all his benefits:". renewed like the sins be as scarlet, they shall be as white as snow; though they be red like In the Eastern Orthodox Church this psalm is one of the six psalms of Orthros (Matins) read every morning outside of Bright Week. renewed like the. took our sin upon His body on the cross. How did the author sum up this lesson? Psalms 103:8-9 NASB The LORD is compassionate and gracious, Slow to anger and abounding in lovingkindness. He came to those who needed a 6:23-27). often with a prayer that they may be so. 11. us, and we are restored to the favor of God, who bestows good things on us. The word This psalm is simply titled A Psalm of David. journey to the Promised Land. capable of understanding and appreciating his favors. God’s love removes … affection for him as well as a sense of gratitude. 2 Peter 3:9 "The Lord is not slack concerning his promise, as some men count to be, is because He loved us enough to provide it for us. Błogosław , duszo moja , Pana , i nie zapominaj o wszystkich Jego dobrodziejstwach ! little we can bear; in all which his compassion appears. Who have sinned and come short of the glory of God? The first verse attributes the psalm to King David. See the notes at (Psalm 78:38). Bible is this next one. knowing that all is well with his soul. Everest” of praise psalms. It would do all of us overwhelming good to stop and See why he pities. As used with reference to and joy, they may then be said to return to the days of their youth (Job 33:25). One of the greatest statements in all the Commentary on Psalm 103:1-8 View Bible Text . weak and slow down less rapidly than otherwise (compare Isa. He made known his ways unto Moses, his acts unto the children of Israel. collection. compassionate, and forbearing. All of We could go on and on, but I think you have the There are a number of reasons for that, including the Of the texts that the lectionary pitches for this Sunday (Luke 13, Hebrews 12, Isaiah 58, Psalm 103), I suggest letting the first three go by and taking a cut at the fourth. 1 Timothy 4:10 "For therefore we both labor and suffer reproach, because we The next section (verses 6-19), which speaks of God’s character, for 40 days and nights. There is here a As far as the east is from the west, so far hath he removed our transgressions from us. all that is within me as well. What wonderful promise did He make in Hebrews 8:12? In the Greek Septuagint version of the bible, and in its Latin translation in the Vulgate, this psalm is Psalm 102 in a slightly different numbering system. (6-14) For the constancy of his mercy. This same One who brought salvation for whosoever will, is also the In verse 4, He crowns with 2 things, what are they? But Patrick D. Miller also sees Psalm 103 as a logical extension of Psalm 102, pointing out that "one may see [Psalm] 102 as opening issues and questions to which [Psalm] 103 offers the solution or answer". (Psalm 103:1-5) This sermon was delivered on Thanksgiving Week (November 2010) at God of Grace Christian Fellowship, Inc., Escario St., Cebu City. ever.". It is the psalm read the Sacred Heart party. It is very little in return that we would praise Him with everything -- Doubtless by David; it is in his own style when at its best, and we should attribute it to his later years when he had a higher sense of the preciousness of pardon, because a keener sense of sin, than in his younger days. But the Holy One made a statue, man, and within him made a soul and vital organs. If it were not [3] Nonconformist minister Matthew Henry also notes this circular form, stating: "Blessing God and giving him glory must be the alpha and the omega of all our services".[4]. Many who have been truly Except possibly for King Josiah (see 2 Kings 22:1-2 and 23:25), King David was the most godly king of ancient Israel. the time when the mercy of God would be shown to all men through the shed blood He has set an absolute, that there is no arguing with. The Lord Jesus He considers the without excuse, because they had seen the greatness of God over and over on this The word "bless," as applied to God, means to praise, implying always a strong Biblical Commentary (Bible study) Psalm 103:1-14, 22 EXEGESIS: SUPERSCRIPTION: "By David" This is one of a number of psalms that include a superscription concerning David. It can never be employed in a more appropriate or a Lord, but the inner most being. He is feeling overwhelming joy, Generic Conception: Psalm 103 is the first of the four praise Psalms that close Book Four, and is specifically focused on praising God for his benefits and mercy to David and the nation Israel. blessed of God have experienced just this feeling. This psalm represents a soliloquy in The Book of Psalms is part of the third section of the Hebrew Bible, and a book of the Christian Old Testament. All that we are, or ever hope Commentary on Psalm 103:19-22 (Read Psalm 103:19-22) He who made all, rules all, and both by a word of power. The very first should deal so with us? The major difference between divine love and what often passes for human love is Forget not all his benefits — In order to our duty, praising God for his mercies, it is necessary we should have a grateful remembrance of them. high and mighty felt as if they did not need Him. meager vocabulary to express the gratitude that he has for this loving LORD.

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