Song of Solomon 2:6
Parallel Verses
New International Version
His left arm is under my head, and his right arm embraces me.

King James Bible
His left hand is under my head, and his right hand doth embrace me.

Darby Bible Translation
His left hand is under my head, And his right hand doth embrace me.

World English Bible
His left hand is under my head. His right hand embraces me.

Young's Literal Translation
His left hand is under my head, And his right doth embrace me.

Song of Solomon 2:6 Parallel
Clarke's Commentary on the Bible

Stay me with flagons - I believe the original words mean some kind of cordials with which we are unacquainted. The versions in general understand some kind of ointment or perfumes by the first term. I suppose the good man was perfectly sincere who took this for his text, and, after having repeated, Stay me with flagons, comfort me with apples, for I am sick of love sat down, perfectly overwhelmed with his own feelings, and was not able to proceed! But while we admit such a person's sincerity, who can help questioning his judgment?

Treasury of Scripture Knowledge

Songs 8:3-5 His left hand should be under my head, and his right hand should embrace me...

Isaiah 54:5-10 For your Maker is your husband; the LORD of hosts is his name; and your Redeemer the Holy One of Israel...

Isaiah 62:4,5 You shall no more be termed Forsaken; neither shall your land any more be termed Desolate: but you shall be called Hephzibah...

Jeremiah 32:41 Yes, I will rejoice over them to do them good, and I will plant them in this land assuredly with my whole heart and with my whole soul.

Zephaniah 3:17 The LORD your God in the middle of you is mighty; he will save, he will rejoice over you with joy; he will rest in his love...

John 3:29 He that has the bride is the bridegroom: but the friend of the bridegroom, which stands and hears him...

Ephesians 5:25-29 Husbands, love your wives, even as Christ also loved the church, and gave himself for it...

Song of Songs
The contents of this book justify the description of it in the title, i. 1, as the "loveliest song"--for that is the meaning of the Hebrew idiom "song of songs." It abounds in poetical gems of the purest ray. It breathes the bracing air of the hill country, and the passionate love of man for woman and woman for man. It is a revelation of the keen Hebrew delight in nature, in her vineyards and pastures, flowers and fruit trees, in her doves and deer and sheep and goats. It is a song tremulous from
John Edgar McFadyen—Introduction to the Old Testament

Song of Solomon 2:5
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