Psalm 67:5
Parallel Verses
English Standard Version
Let the peoples praise you, O God; let all the peoples praise you!

King James Bible
Let the people praise thee, O God; let all the people praise thee.

American Standard Version
Let the peoples praise thee, O God; Let all the peoples praise thee.

Douay-Rheims Bible
Let the people, O God, confess to thee: let all the people give praise to thee:

English Revised Version
Let the peoples praise thee, O God; let all the peoples praise thee.

Webster's Bible Translation
Let the people praise thee, O God; let all the people praise thee.

Psalm 67:5 Parallel
Commentary
Keil and Delitzsch Biblical Commentary on the Old Testament

The words in Psalm 66:16 are addressed in the widest extent, as in Psalm 66:5 and Psalm 66:2, to all who fear God, wheresoever such are to be found on the face of the earth. To all these, for the glory of God and for their own profit, he would gladly relate what God has made him to experience. The individual-looking expression לנפשׁי is not opposed to the fact of the occurrence of a marvellous answering of prayer, to which he refers, being one which has been experienced by him in common with the whole congregation. He cried unto God with his mouth (that is to say, not merely silently in spirit, but audibly and importunately), and a hymn (רומם,

(Note: Kimchi (Michlol 146a) and Parchon (under רמם) read רומם with Pathach; and Heidenheim and Baer have adopted it.)

something that rises, collateral form to רומם, as עולל and שׁובב to עולל and שׁובב) was under my tongue; i.e., I became also at once so sure of my being heard, that I even had the song of praise in readiness (vid., Psalm 10:7), with which I had determined to break forth when the help for which I had prayed, and which was assured to me, should arrive. For the purpose of his heart was not at any time, in contradiction to his words, און, God-abhorred vileness or worthlessness; ראה with the accusative, as in Genesis 20:10; Psalm 37:37 : to aim at, or design anything, to have it in one's eye. We render: If I had aimed at evil in my heart, the Lord would not hear; not: He would not have heard, but: He would not on any occasion hear. For a hypocritical prayer, coming from a heart which has not its aim sincerely directed towards Him, He does not hear. The idea that such a heart was not hidden behind his prayer is refuted in Psalm 66:19 from the result, which is of a totally opposite character. In the closing doxology the accentuation rightly takes תּפלּתי וחסדּו as belonging together. Prayer and mercy stand in the relation to one another of call and echo. When God turns away from a man his prayer and His mercy, He commands him to be silent and refuses him a favourable answer. The poet, however, praises God that He has deprived him neither of the joyfulness of prayer nor the proof of His favour. In this sense Augustine makes the following practical observation on this passage: Cum videris non a te amotam deprecationem tuam, securus esto, quia non est a te amota misericordia ejus.

Psalm 67:5 Parallel Commentaries

Treasury of Scripture Knowledge

Psalm 67:3 Let the people praise you, O God; let all the people praise you.

Matthew 6:9,10 After this manner therefore pray you: Our Father which are in heaven, Hallowed be your name...

Cross References
Numbers 10:32
And if you do go with us, whatever good the LORD will do to us, the same will we do to you."

Psalm 67:3
Let the peoples praise you, O God; let all the peoples praise you!

Joel 2:26
"You shall eat in plenty and be satisfied, and praise the name of the LORD your God, who has dealt wondrously with you. And my people shall never again be put to shame.

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ESV Text Edition: 2016. The Holy Bible, English Standard Version® copyright © 2001 by Crossway Bibles, a publishing ministry of Good News Publishers.
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