Gilbert House Fellowship #377: Psalms 60, 75, 65–67, 69–70

THE TONE of this week’s psalms seems odd given the military victories of David that we studied last week. 

This is why we use a chronological reading order: We see in this week’s readings that David, despite his success on the battlefield, really grappled with the opposition he faced from enemies both from without and within his kingdom. But despite his occasional cries of despair, David always returned to give the Lord thanks and praise.

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1 Comment

  1. Selah not only means pause, but tradition relates it to the Hebrew word Sela that is a huge rocky cliff, so it is said that Selah means that word is carved in stone in the throne room of the Lord. Selah is only used in the Psalms and in chapter 3 of Habakkuk.

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