David's Praise Of God Analysis

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In this psalm, David praises God, but he still cries out to God for deliverance. These concepts confuse many people. In everyday life, people are confused why Christians can praise God through trials. David has probably been furthering this confusion through this psalm. However, I believe that David’s praise of God illustrates that God is worth following and knowing even if our worldly circumstances do not change. In fact, following God can sometimes cause worldly circumstances to become worse, especially in some societies like Ancient Rome. However, David found the strength to follow God in the value and beauty in a relationship with him.

Psalm 41

In this chapter, David discusses the blessings God gives to those who help the poor. David also discusses what his enemies say about him. David writes, “All who hate me whisper together about me; they imagine the worst for me” (Ps. 41:7). This verse reminded me of something many twenty-first century people struggle with: gossip. Verses like this one serve as a reminder that human nature is relatively static, and it reminds us that “what has been will be again, what has been done will be done again; there
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It appears that this friend of Job doubts his devotion to God. He states, “Remember: who that was innocent ever perished? Or where were the upright cut off? As I have seen, those who plow iniquity and sow trouble reap the same” (Job 4:7-8). Eliphaz’s speech seems to suggest that he believes that Job was not innocent before God. However, he also asserts that no one can ever be entirely justified on their own before God. He states, “Can a mortal man be in the right before God? Can a man be pure before his maker?” (Job 4:17). This verse balances out the first verse cited in this paragraph. While the first claim cited in this paragraph tends to hold true, there are exceptions like Job’s situation where God offered him to be tormented by

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