Psalm 66:17
Parallel Verses
New American Standard Bible
I cried to Him with my mouth, And He was extolled with my tongue.

King James Bible
I cried unto him with my mouth, and he was extolled with my tongue.

Darby Bible Translation
I called unto him with my mouth, and he was extolled with my tongue.

World English Bible
I cried to him with my mouth. He was extolled with my tongue.

Young's Literal Translation
Unto Him with my mouth I have called, And exaltation is under my tongue.

Psalm 66:17 Parallel
Barnes' Notes on the Bible

I cried unto him with my mouth - That is, in my trouble; when distress came upon me. This, according to the explanation of the design of the psalm given above, is one individual speaking on behalf of the nation, or uttering the sentiment of the people. At the same time, however, all this is language appropriate to an individual when recording his own experience.

And he was extolled with my tongue - I praised him; I acknowledged his supremacy. I recognized my dependence on him, and looked to him as that God who had all things under his control, and who could grant me the deliverance which I desired.

Psalm 66:17 Parallel Commentaries

The History of the Psalter
[Sidenote: Nature of the Psalter] Corresponding to the book of Proverbs, itself a select library containing Israel's best gnomic literature, is the Psalter, the compendium of the nation's lyrical songs and hymns and prayers. It is the record of the soul experiences of the race. Its language is that of the heart, and its thoughts of common interest to worshipful humanity. It reflects almost every phase of religious feeling: penitence, doubt, remorse, confession, fear, faith, hope, adoration, and
Charles Foster Kent—The Origin & Permanent Value of the Old Testament

Shewing Wherein all Saving Grace Does Summarily Consist"
The next thing that arises for consideration is, What is the nature of this Divine principle in the soul that is so entirely diverse from all that is naturally in the soul? Here I would observe,-- 1. That that saving grace that is in the hearts if the saints, that within them [which is] above nature, and entirely distinguishes 'em from all unconverted men, is radically but one -- i.e., however various its exercises are, yet it is but one in its root; 'tis one individual principle in the heart. 'Tis
Jonathan Edwards—Treatise on Grace

Cross References
Psalm 30:1
A Psalm; a Song at the Dedication of the House. A Psalm of David. I will extol You, O LORD, for You have lifted me up, And have not let my enemies rejoice over me.

Psalm 145:1
A Psalm of Praise, of David. I will extol You, my God, O King, And I will bless Your name forever and ever.

Psalm 149:6
Let the high praises of God be in their mouth, And a two-edged sword in their hand,

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