“I will bless the LORD at all times: his praise shall continually be in my mouth.” – Psalm 34:1
Verse 1. I will Bless the Lord at all times; i.e. even in times of adversity. If the statement in the title may be relied upon, David’s fortunes were now at the lowest ebb. He had fled from the court of Saul on finding that Saul was determined to put him to death (1 Samuel 20:31). He had hoped to find a safe refuge with Achish, but had been disappointed. He was on the point of becoming a fugitive and an outlaw, a dweller in dens and caves of the earth (1 Samuel 22:1). He had as yet no body of followers. We cannot but admire his piety in composing, at such a time, a song of thanksgiving to God. His praise shall continually be in my mouth (comp. Psalm 92:1, 2; Psalm 145:1, 2; Psalm 146:1, 2; Ephesians 5:20; 1 Thessalonians 5:18). “Continually” must be understood as meaning either “every day” or “many times every day,” but must not be taken quite literally, or the business of life would be at a stand.
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From Book 1: The Pulpit Commentary was first published between 1880 and 1919 and is a highly respected work written by conservative, trustworthy men. Containing over 22,000 pages and 95,000 entries, it is one of the largest and best-selling homiletic commentary sets of all time. It was directed by editors Joseph Exell and Henry Donald Maurice Spence-Jones and utilized more than 100 authors over a 30-year span.
When reading this commentary, it is not difficult to see why it has remained a favorite amongst pastors for more than 100 years. There are three key elements which set this apart from its contemporaries, the first being that it gives an exposition, or verse-by-verse, annotation of each verse in the Bible. The second element is that it explores the framework of the text, the homiletics. Finally, it supplies the homilies with multiple model sermons from various authors. Also included is a translation as well as historical and geographical information.
The Evangelical Magazine and Missionary Chronicle declared, “This commentary bids fair to take a conspicuous place among the ever-multiplying aids to the study of the Holy Scriptures. It will revive the great work of Lange, and will far exceed the Speaker’s Commentary in the bulk and fullness of its material. The peculiarity of the Pulpit Commentary is that it offers special assistance to the preacher: first by giving him a critical and exegetical exposition of the text of Scripture, and then providing him with succinct and helpful directions as to the preachable aspects of the chapter and paragraph already explained.”
The print edition of this set typically retails for more than $1,000 making the current offered price a very good bargain. Due to its size, it has been broken up into nine separate volumes:
Genesis to Joshua
Judges to 2 Kings
1 Chronicles to Job
Psalms to Song of Songs
Isaiah to Daniel
Hosea to Malachi
Matthew to John
Act to Philippians
Colossians to Revelation
The footnotes have been placed in line with the text with each footnote number enclosed in red brackets (i.e.: ) and the text in green. There is also a linked table of contents at the beginning of each volume for ease of navigation.
* Over 22,000 pages with more than 95,000 entries
* One of the largest and exhaustive commentary sets of its kind
* Contributions from over 100 authors
* Expositions—with thorough verse-by-verse commentary of each verse of the Bible
* Homiletics—with the framework or overall look of the text
* Homilies—four to six sample sermons from various authors
* Detailed information on Biblical customs
* Historical and geographical information
* Translations of key Hebrew and Greek words
All 23 Volumes of the printed version are included in these nine volumes.
All bible scripture are from the King James version, unless otherwise expressed.
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