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Compare Translations for Psalm 77:10

Psalm 77:10 ASV
And I said, This is my infirmity; [But I will remember] the years of the right hand of the Most High.
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Psalm 77:10 BBE
And I said, It is a weight on my spirit; but I will keep in mind the years of the right hand of the Most High.
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Psalm 77:10 CEB
It's my misfortune, I thought, that the strong hand of the Most High is different now.
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Psalm 77:10 CJB
Then I add, "That's my weakness [supposing] the Most High's right hand could change."
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Psalm 77:10 RHE
(76-11) And I said, Now have I begun: this is the change of the right hand of the most High.
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Psalm 77:10 ESV
Then I said, "I will appeal to this, to the years of the right hand of the Most High."
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Psalm 77:10 GW
Then I said, "It makes me feel sick that the power of the Most High is no longer the same."
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Psalm 77:10 GNT
Then I said, "What hurts me most is this - that God is no longer powerful."
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Psalm 77:10 HNV
Then I thought, "I will appeal to this: The years of the right hand of Ha`Elyon."
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Psalm 77:10 CSB
So I say, "It is my sorrow that the right hand of the Most High has changed."
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Psalm 77:10 KJV
And I said , This is my infirmity : but I will remember the years of the right hand of the most High.
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Psalm 77:10 LEB
So I said, "This pierces me-- the right [hand] of the Most High [has] changed."
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Psalm 77:10 NAS
Then I said, "It is my grief, That the right hand of the Most High has changed."
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Psalm 77:10 NCV
Then I say "This is what makes me sad: For years the power of God Most High was with us."
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Psalm 77:10 NIRV
Then I thought, "Here is what I will make my appeal to. For many years the Most High God showed how powerful his right hand is."
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Psalm 77:10 NIV
Then I thought, "To this I will appeal: the years of the right hand of the Most High."
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Psalm 77:10 NKJV
And I said, "This is my anguish; But I will remember the years of the right hand of the Most High."
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Psalm 77:10 NLT
And I said, "This is my fate, that the blessings of the Most High have changed to hatred."
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Psalm 77:10 NRS
And I say, "It is my grief that the right hand of the Most High has changed."
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Psalm 77:10 RSV
And I say, "It is my grief that the right hand of the Most High has changed."
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Psalm 77:10 DBY
Then said I, This is my weakness: -- the years of the right hand of the Most High
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Psalm 77:10 MSG
"Just my luck," I said. "The High God goes out of business just the moment I need him."
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Psalm 77:10 WBT
And I said, This [is] my infirmity: [but I will remember] the years of the right hand of the Most High.
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Psalm 77:10 TMB
And I said, "This is my infirmity, but I will remember the years of the right hand of the Most High."
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Psalm 77:10 TNIV
Then I thought, "To this I will appeal: the years when the Most High stretched out his right hand.
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Psalm 77:10 WEB
Then I thought, "I will appeal to this: The years of the right hand of the Most High."
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Psalm 77:10 WYC
And I said, Now I began; this is the changing of the right hand of the high God. (And I said, Indeed; hath the right hand of the Most High God now lost its power?)
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Psalm 77:10 YLT
And I say: `My weakness is, The changes of the right hand of the Most High.'
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Psalms 77 Commentary - Matthew Henry Commentary on the Whole Bible (Concise)

Chapter 77

The psalmist's troubles and temptation. (1-10) He encourages himself by the remembrance of God's help of his people. (11-20)

Verses 1-10 Days of trouble must be days of prayer; when God seems to have withdrawn from us, we must seek him till we find him. In the day of his trouble the psalmist did not seek for the diversion of business or amusement, but he sought God, and his favor and grace. Those that are under trouble of mind, must pray it away. He pored upon the trouble; the methods that should have relieved him did but increase his grief. When he remembered God, it was only the Divine justice and wrath. His spirit was overwhelmed, and sank under the load. But let not the remembrance of the comforts we have lost, make us unthankful for those that are left. Particularly he called to remembrance the comforts with which he supported himself in former sorrows. Here is the language of a sorrowful, deserted soul, walking in darkness; a common case even among those that fear the Lord, ( Isaiah 50:10 ) . Nothing wounds and pierces like the thought of God's being angry. God's own people, in a cloudy and dark day, may be tempted to make wrong conclusions about their spiritual state, and that of God's kingdom in the world. But we must not give way to such fears. Let faith answer them from the Scripture. The troubled fountain will work itself clear again; and the recollection of former times of joyful experience often raises a hope, tending to relief. Doubts and fears proceed from the want and weakness of faith. Despondency and distrust under affliction, are too often the infirmities of believers, and, as such, are to be thought upon by us with sorrow and shame. When, unbelief is working in us, we must thus suppress its risings.

Verses 11-20 The remembrance of the works of God, will be a powerful remedy against distrust of his promise and goodness; for he is God, and changes not. God's way is in the sanctuary. We are sure that God is holy in all his works. God's ways are like the deep waters, which cannot be fathomed; like the way of a ship, which cannot be tracked. God brought Israel out of Egypt. This was typical of the great redemption to be wrought out in the fulness of time, both by price and power. If we have harboured doubtful thoughts, we should, without delay, turn our minds to meditate on that God, who spared not his own Son, but delivered him up for us all, that with him, he might freely give us all things.

Psalms 77 Commentary - Commentary Critical and Explanatory on the Whole Bible

PSALM 77

Psalms 77:1-20 . affliction, when ready to despair, the Psalmist derives relief from calling to mind God's former and wonderful works of delivering power and grace.

1. expresses the purport of the Psalm.

2. his importunacy.
my sore ran . . . night--literally, "my hand was spread," or, "stretched out" (compare Psalms 44:20 ).
ceased not--literally, "grew not numb," or, "feeble" ( Genesis 45:26 , Psalms 38:8 ).
my soul . . . comforted--(compare Genesis 37:35 , Jeremiah 31:15 ).

3-9. His sad state contrasted with former joys.
was troubled--literally, "violently agitated," or disquieted ( Psalms 39:6 , 41:5 ).
my spirit was overwhelmed--or, "fainted" ( Psalms 107:5 , Jonah 2:7 ).

4. holdest . . . waking--or, "fast," that I cannot sleep. Thus he is led to express his anxious feelings in several earnest questions indicative of impatient sorrow.

10. Omitting the supplied words, we may read, "This is my affliction--the years of," &c., "years" being taken as parallel to affliction (compare Psalms 90:15 ), as of God's ordering.

11, 12. He finds relief in contrasting God's former deliverances. Shall we receive good at His hands, and not evil? Both are orderings of unerring mercy and unfailing love.

13. Thy way . . . in the sanctuary--God's ways of grace and providence ( Psalms 22:3 , 67:2 ), ordered on holy principles, as developed in His worship; or implied in His perfections, if "holiness" be used for "sanctuary," as some prefer translating (compare Exodus 15:11 ).

14-20. Illustrations of God's power in His special interventions for His people ( Exodus 14:1-31 ), and, in the more common, but sublime, control of nature ( Psalms 22:11-14 , Habakkuk 3:14 ) which may have attended those miraculous events ( Exodus 14:24 ).

15. Jacob and Joseph--representing all.

19. waters . . . , footsteps--may refer to His actual leading the people through the sea, though also expressing the mysteries of providence.