Job 16:6
Parallel Verses
King James Version
Though I speak, my grief is not asswaged: and though I forbear, what am I eased?

Darby Bible Translation
If I speak, my pain is not assuaged; and if I forbear, what am I eased?

World English Bible
"Though I speak, my grief is not subsided. Though I forbear, what am I eased?

Young's Literal Translation
If I speak, my pain is not restrained, And I cease -- what goeth from me?

Job 16:6 Parallel
Commentary
King James Translators' Notes

what...: Heb. what goeth from me?

Geneva Study Bible

Though I speak, my grief is {f} not asswaged: and though I forbear, what am I eased?

(f) If you would say, Why do you not then comfort yourself? he answers that the judgments of God are more heavy than he is able to assuage either by words or silence.Job 16:6 Parallel Commentaries

Library
The Work of Jesus Christ as an Advocate,
CLEARLY EXPLAINED, AND LARGELY IMPROVED, FOR THE BENEFIT OF ALL BELIEVERS. 1 John 2:1--"And if any man sin, we have an advocate with the Father, Jesus Christ the righteous." By JOHN BUNYAN, Author of "The Pilgrim's Progress." London: Printed for Dorman Newman, at the King's Arms, in the Poultry, 1689. ADVERTISEMENT BY THE EDITOR. This is one of the most interesting of Bunyan's treatises, to edit which required the Bible at my right hand, and a law dictionary on my left. It was very frequently republished;
John Bunyan—The Works of John Bunyan Volumes 1-3

The Birth of Jesus Proclaimed by Angels to the Shepherds.
(Near Bethlehem, b.c. 5.) ^C Luke II. 8-20. ^c 8 And there were shepherds in the same country [they were in the same fields from which David had been called to tend God's Israel, or flock] abiding in the field, and keeping watch by night over their flock. [When the flock is too far from the village to lead it to the fold at night, these shepherds still so abide with it in the field, even in the dead of winter.] 9 And an angel of the Lord stood by them [He stood upon the earth at their side, and did
J. W. McGarvey—The Four-Fold Gospel

Mr. Bunyan's Last Sermon:
Preached August 19TH, 1688 [ADVERTISEMENT BY THE EDITOR] This sermon, although very short, is peculiarly interesting: how it was preserved we are not told; but it bears strong marks of having been published from notes taken by one of the hearers. There is no proof that any memorandum or notes of this sermon was found in the autograph of the preacher. In the list of Bunyan's works published by Chas. Doe, at the end of the 'Heavenly Footman,' March 1690, it stands No. 44. He professes to give the title-page,
John Bunyan—The Works of John Bunyan Volumes 1-3

Cross References
Job 9:27
If I say, I will forget my complaint, I will leave off my heaviness, and comfort myself:

Job 9:28
I am afraid of all my sorrows, I know that thou wilt not hold me innocent.

Job 16:5
But I would strengthen you with my mouth, and the moving of my lips should asswage your grief.

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