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Teks -- Psalms 150:1-6 (NET)

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Konteks
Psalm 150
150:1 Praise the Lord! Praise God in his sanctuary! Praise him in the sky, which testifies to his strength! 150:2 Praise him for his mighty acts! Praise him for his surpassing greatness! 150:3 Praise him with the blast of the horn! Praise him with the lyre and the harp! 150:4 Praise him with the tambourine and with dancing! Praise him with stringed instruments and the flute! 150:5 Praise him with loud cymbals! Praise him with clanging cymbals! 150:6 Let everything that has breath praise the Lord! Praise the Lord!
Paralel   Ref. Silang (TSK)   ITL  
Daftar Isi

Catatan Kata/Frasa
Wesley , JFB , Clarke , Calvin , Defender , TSK

Catatan Kata/Frasa
Poole , Haydock , Gill

Catatan Ayat / Catatan Kaki
NET Notes , Geneva Bible

Catatan Rentang Ayat
MHCC , Matthew Henry , Keil-Delitzsch , Constable

Lainnya
Evidence

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Wesley: Psa 150:1 - Sanctuary In his temple.

In his temple.

Wesley: Psa 150:1 - The firmament In heaven: there let the blessed angels praise him.

In heaven: there let the blessed angels praise him.

Wesley: Psa 150:6 - Also Every living creature in heaven and in earth.

Every living creature in heaven and in earth.

JFB: Psa 150:1 - -- This is a suitable doxology for the whole book, reciting the "place, theme, mode, and extent of God's high praise." (Psa 150:1-6)

This is a suitable doxology for the whole book, reciting the "place, theme, mode, and extent of God's high praise." (Psa 150:1-6)

JFB: Psa 150:1 - in his sanctuary On earth.

On earth.

JFB: Psa 150:1 - firmament of his power Which illustrates His power.

Which illustrates His power.

JFB: Psa 150:2 - mighty acts (Psa 145:4).

JFB: Psa 150:2 - excellent greatness Or, abundance of greatness.

Or, abundance of greatness.

JFB: Psa 150:3-4 - trumpet Used to call religious assemblies;

Used to call religious assemblies;

JFB: Psa 150:4 - organs Or pipe, a wind instrument, and the others were used in worship.

Or pipe, a wind instrument, and the others were used in worship.

JFB: Psa 150:5 - cymbals Suited to loud praise (Neh 12:27).

Suited to loud praise (Neh 12:27).

Clarke: Psa 150:1 - Praise God in his sanctuary Praise God in his sanctuary - In many places we have the compound word יה - הללו halelu - yah , praise ye Jehovah; but this is the first plac...

Praise God in his sanctuary - In many places we have the compound word יה - הללו halelu - yah , praise ye Jehovah; but this is the first place in which we find אל - הללו halelu - el , praise God, or the strong God. Praise him who is Jehovah, the infinite and self-existent Being; and praise him who is God, El or Elohim, the great God in covenant with mankind, to bless and save them unto eternal life

In his sanctuary - in the temple; in whatever place is dedicated to his service. Or, in his holiness - through his own holy influence in your hearts

Clarke: Psa 150:1 - The firmament of his power The firmament of his power - Through the whole expanse, to the utmost limits of his power. As רקיע rakia is the firmament of vast expanse tha...

The firmament of his power - Through the whole expanse, to the utmost limits of his power. As רקיע rakia is the firmament of vast expanse that surrounds the globe, and probably that in which all the celestial bodies of the solar system are included, it may have that meaning here. Praise him whose power and goodness extend through all worlds; and let the inhabitants of all those worlds share in the grand chorus, that it may be universal.

Clarke: Psa 150:2 - For his mighty acts For his mighty acts - Whether manifested in creation, government, mercy or justice

For his mighty acts - Whether manifested in creation, government, mercy or justice

Clarke: Psa 150:2 - His excellent greatness His excellent greatness - כרב גדלו kerob gudlo , according to the multitude of his magnitude, or of his majesty. After the manyfoldness of h...

His excellent greatness - כרב גדלו kerob gudlo , according to the multitude of his magnitude, or of his majesty. After the manyfoldness of his mickleness - Anglo-Saxon. After the mykelnes of his greathede - Old Psalter. Let the praise be such as is becoming so great, so holy, and so glorious a Being.

Clarke: Psa 150:3 - The sound of the trumpet The sound of the trumpet - שופר sophar , from its noble, cheering, and majestic sound; for the original has this ideal meaning

The sound of the trumpet - שופר sophar , from its noble, cheering, and majestic sound; for the original has this ideal meaning

Clarke: Psa 150:3 - With the psaltery With the psaltery - נבל nebel ; the nabla, a hollow stringed instrument; perhaps like the guitar, or the old symphony

With the psaltery - נבל nebel ; the nabla, a hollow stringed instrument; perhaps like the guitar, or the old symphony

Clarke: Psa 150:3 - And harp And harp - כנור kinnor , another stringed instrument, played on with the hands or fingers.

And harp - כנור kinnor , another stringed instrument, played on with the hands or fingers.

Clarke: Psa 150:4 - Praise him with the timbrel Praise him with the timbrel - תף toph , drum, tabret, or tomtom, or tympanum of the ancients; a skin stretched over a broad hoop; perhaps somethi...

Praise him with the timbrel - תף toph , drum, tabret, or tomtom, or tympanum of the ancients; a skin stretched over a broad hoop; perhaps something like the tambarine. Anglo-Saxon; the glad pipe. Taburne; Old Psalter

Clarke: Psa 150:4 - And dance And dance - מחול machol , the pipe. The croude or crowthe: Old Psalter; a species of violin. It never means dance; see the note on Psa 149:3. C...

And dance - מחול machol , the pipe. The croude or crowthe: Old Psalter; a species of violin. It never means dance; see the note on Psa 149:3. Crwth signifies a fiddle in Welsh

Clarke: Psa 150:4 - Stringed instruments Stringed instruments - מנים minnim . This literally signifies strings put in order; perhaps a triangular kind of hollow instrument on which th...

Stringed instruments - מנים minnim . This literally signifies strings put in order; perhaps a triangular kind of hollow instrument on which the strings were regularly placed, growing shorter and shorter till they came to a point. This would give a variety of sounds, from a deep bass to a high treble. In an ancient MS. Psalter before me, David is represented in two places, playing on such an instrument. It may be the sambuck, or psaltery, or some such instrument

Clarke: Psa 150:4 - Organs Organs - עוגב ugab . Very likely the syrinx or mouth organ; Pan’ s pope; both of the ancients and moderns. The fistula, septem, disparibu...

Organs - עוגב ugab . Very likely the syrinx or mouth organ; Pan’ s pope; both of the ancients and moderns. The fistula, septem, disparibus nodis conjuncta, made of seven pieces of cane or thick straw, of unequal lengths, applied to the lips, each blown into, according to the note intended to be expressed. This instrument is often met with in the ancient bucolic or pastoral writers.

Clarke: Psa 150:5 - Loud cymbals Loud cymbals - צלצלים tseltselim . Two hollow plates of brass, which, being struck together, produced a sharp clanging sound. This instrumen...

Loud cymbals - צלצלים tseltselim . Two hollow plates of brass, which, being struck together, produced a sharp clanging sound. This instrument is still in use. What the high-sounding cymbals meant I know not; unless those of a larger make, struck above the head, and consequently emitting a louder sound.

Clarke: Psa 150:6 - Let every thing that hath breath Let every thing that hath breath - Either to make a vocal noise, or a sound by blowing into pipes, fifes, flutes, trumpets, etc. Let all join togeth...

Let every thing that hath breath - Either to make a vocal noise, or a sound by blowing into pipes, fifes, flutes, trumpets, etc. Let all join together, and put forth all your strength and all your skill in sounding the praises of Jehovah; and then let a universal burst with Hallelujah! close the grand ceremony. It is evident that this Psalm has no other meaning than merely the summoning up all the voices, and all the instruments, to complete the service in Full Chorus

Of such peculiar importance did the Book of Psalms appear to our blessed Lord and his apostles, that they have quoted nearly fifty of them several times in the New Testament. There is scarcely a state in human life that is not distinctly marked in them; together with all the variety of experience which is found, not merely among pious Jews, but among Christians, the most deeply acquainted with the things of Christ

The minister of God’ s word, who wishes to preach experimentally, should have frequent recourse to this sacred book; and by considering the various parts that refer to Jesus Christ and the Christian Church, he will be able to build up the people of God on their most holy faith; himself will grow in grace, and in the knowledge of God; and he will ever have an abundance of the most profitable matter for the edification of the Church of Christ

Calvin: Psa 150:1 - Praise God in his sanctuary 1.Praise God in his sanctuary This psalm in general commends the spiritual worship of God, which consists in sacrifices of praise. By the sanctuary ...

1.Praise God in his sanctuary This psalm in general commends the spiritual worship of God, which consists in sacrifices of praise. By the sanctuary there is little doubt that heaven is here meant, as is often the case elsewhere. The second clause is exegetical, for the same thing is repeated. But for sanctuary we read רקיע , rekia, that is, the expanse of heaven, to which is added the epithet of power, because there we have a proof of the matchless power of God, so that we cannot look to the heavens without being lost in admiration. As to the interpretation which some give — Praise God, ye angels who inhabit the heavens, and ye men who dwell under the firmament, it is forced and unnatural; for the Psalmist, in order to awaken men who grow languid in God’s praises, bids them lift their eyes towards the heavenly sanctuary. That the majesty of God may be duly reverenced, the Psalmist represents him as presiding on his throne in the heavens; and he enlarges upon the same truth in the second verse, celebrating his power and his greatness, which he had brought under our notice in the heavens, which are a mirror in which they may be seen. If we would have our minds kindled, then, to engage in this religious service, let us meditate upon his power and greatness, which will speedily dispel all such insensibility. Though our minds can never take in this immensity, the mere taste of it will deeply affect us. And God will not reject such praises as we offer according to our capacity.

Calvin: Psa 150:3 - Praise him with sound of trumpet 3.Praise him with sound of trumpet I do not insist upon the words in the Hebrew signifying the musical instruments; only let the reader remember that...

3.Praise him with sound of trumpet I do not insist upon the words in the Hebrew signifying the musical instruments; only let the reader remember that sundry different kinds are here mentioned, which were in use under the legal economy, the more forcibly to teach the children of God that they cannot apply themselves too diligently to the praises of God — as if he would enjoin them strenuously to bring to this service all their powers, and devote themselves wholly to it. Nor was it without reason that God under the law enjoined this multiplicity of songs, that he might lead men away from those vain and corrupt pleasures to which they are excessively addicted, to a holy and profitable joy. Our corrupt nature indulges in extraordinary liberties, many devising methods of gratification which are preposterous, while their highest satisfaction lies in suppressing all thoughts of God. This perverse disposition could only be corrected in the way of God’s retaining a weak and ignorant people under many restraints, and constant exercises. The Psalmist, therefore, in exhorting believers to pour forth all their joy in the praises of God, enumerates, one upon another, all the musical instruments which were then in use, and reminds them that they ought all to be consecrated to the worship of God.

Calvin: Psa 150:6 - Whatever breathes, etc 6.Whatever breathes, etc As the word נשמה , neshamah, means breath, or blowing, and whatever is animate, or breathes, the words may be exte...

6.Whatever breathes, etc As the word נשמה , neshamah, means breath, or blowing, and whatever is animate, or breathes, the words may be extended to every kind of living creatures, as we have seen in the preceding psalms that the declaration of God’s praises is assigned even to things wanting intelligence. But as men exclusively are often meant under the name of “flesh,” so we may very well suppose that the words have reference here to men, who, although they have vital breath in common with the brute creation, obtain by way of distinction the name of breathing, as of living creatures. I am led to think this for the following reason: As yet the Psalmist has addressed himself in his exhortations to the people who were conversant with the ceremonies under the law, now he turns to men in general, tacitly intimating that a time was coming when the same songs, which were then only heard in Judea, would resound in every quarter of the globe. And in this prediction we have been joined in the same symphony with the Jews, that we may worship God with constant sacrifices of praise, until being gathered into the kingdom of heaven, we sing with elect angels an eternal hallelujah.

Defender: Psa 150:1 - firmament Where to praise the Lord: in His heavenly temple; and throughout the infinite spatial extent of His creation."

Where to praise the Lord: in His heavenly temple; and throughout the infinite spatial extent of His creation."

Defender: Psa 150:2 - mighty acts What to praise Him for: His mighty works of creation and redemption; and His glorious Person."

What to praise Him for: His mighty works of creation and redemption; and His glorious Person."

Defender: Psa 150:6 - that hath breath "Breath" equals "Spirit." God's Holy Spirit will pervade the whole creation in eternity."

"Breath" equals "Spirit." God's Holy Spirit will pervade the whole creation in eternity."

TSK: Psa 150:1 - Praise ye the Lord // in his sanctuary // in the firmament Praise ye the Lord : Heb. Hallelujah, Psa 149:1 in his sanctuary : Psa 29:9, Psa 66:13-16, Psa 116:18, Psa 116:19, Psa 118:19, Psa 118:20, Psa 134:2 i...

Praise ye the Lord : Heb. Hallelujah, Psa 149:1

in his sanctuary : Psa 29:9, Psa 66:13-16, Psa 116:18, Psa 116:19, Psa 118:19, Psa 118:20, Psa 134:2

in the firmament : Gen 1:6-8; Eze 1:22-26, Eze 10:1; Dan 12:3

TSK: Psa 150:2 - for his mighty // according for his mighty : Psa 145:5, Psa 145:6; Rev 15:3, Rev 15:4 according : Psa 96:4, Psa 145:3; Deu 3:24; Jer 32:17-19

TSK: Psa 150:3 - with the sound // trumpet // the psaltery with the sound : Psa 81:2, Psa 81:3, Psa 98:5, Psa 98:6; Num 10:10; 1Ch 15:24, 1Ch 15:28, 1Ch 16:42; Dan 3:5 trumpet : or, cornet the psaltery : Psa 3...

with the sound : Psa 81:2, Psa 81:3, Psa 98:5, Psa 98:6; Num 10:10; 1Ch 15:24, 1Ch 15:28, 1Ch 16:42; Dan 3:5

trumpet : or, cornet

the psaltery : Psa 33:2, Psa 92:3, Psa 108:2, Psa 149:3

TSK: Psa 150:4 - with the timbrel // dance // stringed // organs with the timbrel : Exo 15:20 dance : or, pipe, Psa 149:3 *marg. stringed : Psa 33:2, Psa 92:3, Psa 144:9; Isa 38:20; Hab 3:19 organs : Job 30:31

with the timbrel : Exo 15:20

dance : or, pipe, Psa 149:3 *marg.

stringed : Psa 33:2, Psa 92:3, Psa 144:9; Isa 38:20; Hab 3:19

organs : Job 30:31

TSK: Psa 150:5 - the loud cymbals the loud cymbals : 1Ch 15:16, 1Ch 15:19, 1Ch 15:28, 1Ch 16:5, 1Ch 25:1, 1Ch 25:6

TSK: Psa 150:6 - Let every thing Let every thing : Psa 103:22, Psa 145:10, Psa 148:7-11; Rev 5:13

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Poole: Psa 150:2 - -- As his infinite majesty deserves to be praised.

As his infinite majesty deserves to be praised.

Poole: Psa 150:6 - Every thing that hath breath Every thing that hath breath every living creature in heaven and in earth, Rev 5:13 , according to their several capabilities, some objectively, othe...

Every thing that hath breath every living creature in heaven and in earth, Rev 5:13 , according to their several capabilities, some objectively, others actively, as was noted before.

Haydock: Psa 150:1 - -- An exhortation to praise God with all sorts of instruments.

An exhortation to praise God with all sorts of instruments.

Haydock: Psa 150:1 - Alleluia // The Lord // Places Alleluia. This invitation is addressed to the sacred ministers, as the people and all creatures had been already exhorted to praise God. (Calmet) -...

Alleluia. This invitation is addressed to the sacred ministers, as the people and all creatures had been already exhorted to praise God. (Calmet) ---

This psalm was sung when the first-fruits were brought to the temple. (Selden, Syn. 3.) ---

The Lord. Hebrew el, "God." (Haydock) ---

Places. Hebrew, "his sanctuary," (Haydock) or heaven. (Calmet) ---

All both in heaven and earth sound forth his praises.

Haydock: Psa 150:2 - Acts Acts. Ye, for whom miracles have been wrought, praise him as much as you are able, though you cannot do it sufficiently. (Worthington)

Acts. Ye, for whom miracles have been wrought, praise him as much as you are able, though you cannot do it sufficiently. (Worthington)

Haydock: Psa 150:3 - Trumpet Trumpet. This instrument was reserved for priests, Numbers x. 2. The nine others might be used by Levites. (Calmet) --- The precise signification...

Trumpet. This instrument was reserved for priests, Numbers x. 2. The nine others might be used by Levites. (Calmet) ---

The precise signification of them is not known. (Berthier)

Haydock: Psa 150:4 - Choir....Strings Choir....Strings. Unity and mortification are requisite to make our praises acceptable, as strings are made of the bowels of beasts. (Worthington)

Choir....Strings. Unity and mortification are requisite to make our praises acceptable, as strings are made of the bowels of beasts. (Worthington)

Haydock: Psa 150:5 - Spirit // Alleluia Spirit. Wind instrument, (Menochius) or man, who is bound to praise God, even more than the angels, as Christ has assumed his nature, and will bring...

Spirit. Wind instrument, (Menochius) or man, who is bound to praise God, even more than the angels, as Christ has assumed his nature, and will bring him to sing with them Alleluia. (Worthington) ---

Let "all that breathes" praise, (Berthier) including every living creature, (Calmet) as well as the celestial spirits. (Haydock) ---

Alleluia is not in Septuagint, Syriac, &c. But it is in the Hebrew, and no word could answer better for a conclusion of the psalms, which are almost wholly employed in the divine praises. This ought to be our occupation both on earth, and in heaven. Amen. (Calmet) ---

Pope Damasus, A.D. 380, ordered the Glory, &c., to be added to each of the psalms, as it has been since observed. (Worthington) ---

An apocryphal psalm, concerning David encountering Goliath, occurs in many Greek and Latin copies; but it is of no authority. (Calmet)

Gill: Psa 150:1 - Praise ye the Lord // praise God in his sanctuary // praise him in the firmament of his power Praise ye the Lord,.... Or, "hallelujah"; which, in the Targum, Septuagint, and Vulgate Latin versions, is the title of the psalm; and expresses the s...

Praise ye the Lord,.... Or, "hallelujah"; which, in the Targum, Septuagint, and Vulgate Latin versions, is the title of the psalm; and expresses the subject of it, the praise of the Lord;

praise God in his sanctuary; in the temple, the house of his sanctuary as the Targum and R Judah; or in heaven, as R. Moses, his holy place, where he is praised by holy angels and glorified saints; or in the church below, of which the sanctuary or temple was a type. The Septuagint, Vulgate Latin, and the eastern versions, render it, "in his Holy Ones"; among his saints, in the assembly of them, where he is to be feared and praised: it may be translated, "in his Holy One" r; and be understood of Christ, as it is by Cocceius; who is holy in both his natures, and is often called God's Holy One, and the Holy One of Israel; and whose human nature is a tabernacle or temple, wherein the fulness of the Godhead dwells; and in, and through, and for whom, the Lord is to be praised. Some render it, "for" or "because of his holiness" s; the perfection of holiness in him; in which he is glorious and fearful in the praises of, and which appears in all his works of providence and grace;

praise him in the firmament of his power; the heaven above us, so called, Gen 1:6; which, in the Hebrew language, has its name from its being spread and expanded over the earth; and, in the Greek and Latin tongues, from the firmness and stability of it; and which is a work of mighty power, and therefore so called; it particularly respects the starry heavens; for the sun, and moon, and stars, were placed in the firmament, Gen 1:14; or the air and atmosphere about us, that presses upon us, and keeps all firm and stable. And now as this shows forth the glory of God, and his handiwork, Psa 19:1; not only all in it should and do in their way praise the Lord; but especially men on earth, who enjoy the benefit of it. R. Judah understands this of the ark in the temple, called the ark of the Lord's strength.

Gill: Psa 150:2 - Praise him for his mighty acts // praise him according to his excellent greatness Praise him for his mighty acts,.... The creation of all things out of nothing; the sustaining of all beings; the government of the world; the redempti...

Praise him for his mighty acts,.... The creation of all things out of nothing; the sustaining of all beings; the government of the world; the redemption of man by Christ, and the wonderful works done by him on earth; the work of grace upon the hearts of his people, and the preservation of them in grace to glory;

praise him according to his excellent greatness; or, "according to the multitude of his greatness" t; which appears in his nature, perfections, and work, and these both of providence and grace; and in proportion hereunto, and according to the abilities of creatures, angels, and men, is he to be praised; which is giving him the honour due unto his name; see Psa 96:8.

Gill: Psa 150:3 - Praise him with the sound of the trumpet // praise him with the psaltery // and harp Praise him with the sound of the trumpet,.... Which was used in calling the assembly together, for worship and on other occasions; and at the feast of...

Praise him with the sound of the trumpet,.... Which was used in calling the assembly together, for worship and on other occasions; and at the feast of blowing of trumpets, and in the year of jubilee, Num 10:1; and by the priests in temple service, 1Ch 16:6; and was typical of the Gospel, which gives a certain and joyful sound, and is the cause and means of praising God, Isa 27:13;

praise him with the psaltery; to which psalms were sung;

and harp; which were instruments of music, both used in divine worship under the former dispensation; and in which David was well skilled and delighted, and appointed proper persons to praise with them, 1Ch 15:20. They were typical of the spiritual melody made in the hearts of God's people, while they are praising him in psalms, hymns, and spiritual songs, under the Gospel, Eph 5:19.

Gill: Psa 150:4 - Praise him with the timbrel and dance // praise him with stringed instruments // and organs Praise him with the timbrel and dance,.... Or "pipe" u; See Gill on Psa 149:3; praise him with stringed instruments; or divers "kinds" w of instrum...

Praise him with the timbrel and dance,.... Or "pipe" u; See Gill on Psa 149:3;

praise him with stringed instruments; or divers "kinds" w of instruments not named, as R. Saadiah Gaon; and which, as Aben Ezra says, had all one sound or note; what they were is not known, as also many of them that are particularly mentioned;

and organs; which have their name from the loveliness of their sound; these are of ancient original and use, Gen 4:21; but were not of the same kind with those now in use, which are of much later invention.

Gill: Psa 150:5 - Praise him upon the loud cymbals // praise him upon the high sounding, cymbals Praise him upon the loud cymbals,.... Or "cymbals of hearing" x; that were heard with pleasure and delight, and afar off: the Septuagint and Vulgate L...

Praise him upon the loud cymbals,.... Or "cymbals of hearing" x; that were heard with pleasure and delight, and afar off: the Septuagint and Vulgate Latin versions render it, "well sounding cymbals", which give a grateful sound to the ear; these were made of brass, 1Ch 15:19; to which the apostle alludes, 1Co 13:1;

praise him upon the high sounding, cymbals; or "cymbals of shouting" y, ovation or triumph; which were used on joyful occasions, as victories, deliverances, and the like; and were used also in the temple service, see 1Ch 16:5; according to the Targum and Septuagint version, these were three stringed instruments; for so they render the word them in 1Sa 18:6. Now these several instruments of music are named, not as to be used in Gospel times; but, being expressive of the highest praise and joy shown in former times, are mentioned to set forth the highest strains and notes of praise in New Testament saints; as well as to denote their heartiness, agreement, and unanimity in this service, Rom 15:6.

Gill: Psa 150:6 - Let everything that hath breath praise the Lord // praise ye the Lord Let everything that hath breath praise the Lord,.... Even the brute creatures, as in a preceding; but more especially man, in whom God has breathed th...

Let everything that hath breath praise the Lord,.... Even the brute creatures, as in a preceding; but more especially man, in whom God has breathed the breath of life, and is become not only a living but a rational soul; and more especially spiritual men, converted persons, whether Jews or Gentiles; on whom the Spirit of the Lord has breathed, and whom he has quickened; and who breathe in prayer after divine things; and who also have abundant reason to bless and praise his name for what he has bestowed upon them, and has in reserve for them; and for which they should praise him as long as they have breath; see Rev 5:13;

praise ye the Lord; all before mentioned, and in the manner as directed, and that in time and to all eternity. Thus ends the book of Psalms.

There is another psalm added in the Septuagint, Syriac, Arabic, and Ethiopic versions, and in the metaphrase of Apollinarius; but is owned to be a supernumerary one, and not to be found in all copies; and is said to be written by David, when he fought with Goliath, and conquered him, and is as follows.

1. I was little among my brethren, and a youth in my father's house; I fed my father's sheep. 2. My hands made (or used) the organ; and my fingers fitted (or played on) the psaltery or harp: 3. And who hath declared to my Lord? he is Lord, he hath heard. 4. He sent his angel, and took me from my father's sheep; and anointed me with the oil of his anointing, 5. My brethren were goodly and great; and the Lord delighted not in them. 6. I went forth to meet the stranger (the Philistine), and he cursed me by his idols: 7. And I threw at him three stones into his forehead, by the power of the Lord, and laid him prostrate z. 8. I drew out the sword from him; I cut off his head, and took away reproach from the children of Israel.

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NET Notes: Psa 150:1 Heb “the sky of his strength.”

Geneva Bible: Psa 150:1 Praise ye the LORD. Praise God in his ( a ) sanctuary: praise him in the ( b ) firmament of his power. ( a ) That is, in the heaven. ( b ) For his w...

Geneva Bible: Psa 150:3 Praise him with the sound of the ( c ) trumpet: praise him with the psaltery and harp. ( c ) Exhorting the people only to rejoice in praising God, he...

Geneva Bible: Psa 150:6 Let every thing that hath ( d ) breath praise the LORD. Praise ye the LORD. ( d ) He shows that all the order of nature is bound to this duty, and mu...

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MHCC: Psa 150:1-6 - --We are here stirred up to praise God. Praise God for his sanctuary, and the privileges we enjoy by having it among us; praise him because of his power...

Matthew Henry: Psa 150:1-6 - -- We are here, with the greatest earnestness imaginable, excited to praise God; if, as some suppose, this psalm was primarily intended for the Levites...

Keil-Delitzsch: Psa 150:1-5 - -- The Synagogue reckons up thirteen divine attributes according to ex. Psa 34:6. ( שׁלשׁ עשׂרה מדּות ), to which, according to an observat...

Keil-Delitzsch: Psa 150:6 - -- The call to praise has thus far been addressed to persons not mentioned by name, but, as the names of instruments thus heaped up show, to Israel esp...

Constable: Psa 107:1--150:6 - --V. Book 5: chs. 107--150 There are 44 psalms in this section of the Psalter. David composed 15 of these (108-110...

Constable: Psa 150:1-6 - --Psalm 150 The inspired poet called on every person to praise Yahweh for His powerful deeds and supreme g...

Constable: Psa 150:1 - --1. The call 150:1 The psalmist called his audience to praise God in His heavenly sanctuary. The ...

Constable: Psa 150:2 - --2. The cause 150:2 All God's powerful acts and His surpassing greatness call for praise. These a...

Constable: Psa 150:3-5 - --3. The celebration 150:3-5 These verses cite a few examples of the accompaniments to Israel's ve...

Constable: Psa 150:6 - --4. The culmination 150:6 Having dealt with the where and how of worship, the psalmist now specif...

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Tafsiran/Catatan -- Lainnya

Evidence: Psa 150:1 Any man who declares children to be born perfect was never a father. Your child without evil? You without eyes, you mean! CHARLES SPURGEON

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Pendahuluan / Garis Besar

JFB: Psalms (Pendahuluan Kitab) The Hebrew title of this book is Tehilim ("praises" or "hymns"), for a leading feature in its contents is praise, though the word occurs in the title ...

JFB: Psalms (Garis Besar) ALEPH. (Psa 119:1-8). This celebrated Psalm has several peculiarities. It is divided into twenty-two parts or stanzas, denoted by the twenty-two let...

TSK: Psalms (Pendahuluan Kitab) The Psalms have been the general song of the universal Church; and in their praise, all the Fathers have been unanimously eloquent. Men of all nation...

TSK: Psalms 150 (Pendahuluan Pasal) Overview Psa 150:1, An exhortation to praise God; Psa 150:3, with all kinds of instruments.

Poole: Psalms (Pendahuluan Kitab) OF PSALMS THE ARGUMENT The divine authority of this Book of PSALMS is so certain and evident, that it was never questioned in the church; which b...

Poole: Psalms 150 (Pendahuluan Pasal) THE ARGUMENT This Psalm agrees much with the former, and is an invitation to all men to praise God, and especially to the Levites, or those of them...

MHCC: Psalms (Pendahuluan Kitab) David was the penman of most of the psalms, but some evidently were composed by other writers, and the writers of some are doubtful. But all were writ...

MHCC: Psalms 150 (Pendahuluan Pasal) A psalm of praise.

Matthew Henry: Psalms (Pendahuluan Kitab) An Exposition, with Practical Observations, of The Book of Psalms We have now before us one of the choicest and most excellent parts of all the Old Te...

Matthew Henry: Psalms 150 (Pendahuluan Pasal) The first and last of the psalms have both the same number of verses, are both short, and very memorable. But the scope of them is very different: ...

Constable: Psalms (Pendahuluan Kitab) Introduction Title The title of this book in the Hebrew Bible is Tehillim, which means...

Constable: Psalms (Garis Besar) Outline I. Book 1: chs. 1-41 II. Book 2: chs. 42-72 III. Book 3: chs. 73...

Constable: Psalms Psalms Bibliography Allen, Ronald B. "Evidence from Psalm 89." In A Case for Premillennialism: A New Consensus,...

Haydock: Psalms (Pendahuluan Kitab) THE BOOK OF PSALMS. INTRODUCTION. The Psalms are called by the Hebrew, Tehillim; that is, hymns of praise. The author, of a great part of ...

Gill: Psalms (Pendahuluan Kitab) INTRODUCTION TO PSALMS The title of this book may be rendered "the Book of Praises", or "Hymns"; the psalm which our Lord sung at the passover is c...

Gill: Psalms 150 (Pendahuluan Pasal) INTRODUCTION TO PSALM 150 This psalm is of the same kind and upon the same subject with the two preceding ones; and very probably was written by th...

Advanced Commentary (Kamus, Lagu-Lagu Himne, Gambar, Ilustrasi Khotbah, Pertanyaan-Pertanyaan, dll)


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