Is this chapter Elihu goes on to charge Job with other unbecoming
speeches, which he undertakes to refute; as that he had represented his
cause more just than God's, and religion and righteousness as things
unprofitable to men, only to God; to which Elihu takes upon him to make
answer, \\#Job 35:1-8\\; and that the cries of the oppressed were not heard
by the Lord, so as to give occasion to songs of praise and
thankfulness, to which he replies, \\#Job 35:9-13\\; and that Job had
expressed diffidence and despair of ever seeing and enjoying the favour
of God, which he endeavours to remove, \\#Job 35:14-16\\.