Psalm 18:36
Parallel Verses
American Standard Version
Thou hast enlarged my steps under me, And my feet have not slipped.

King James Bible
Thou hast enlarged my steps under me, that my feet did not slip.

Darby Bible Translation
Thou didst enlarge my steps under me, and mine ankles have not wavered.

World English Bible
You have enlarged my steps under me, My feet have not slipped.

Young's Literal Translation
Thou enlargest my step under me, And mine ankles have not slidden.

Psalm 18:36 Parallel
Commentary
Psalm 18:36 Parallel Commentaries
Library
Conviction of Weakness.
The soul in the state of abandonment can abstain from justifying itself by word or deed. The divine action justifies it. This order of the divine will is the solid and firm rock on which the submissive soul reposes, sheltered from change and tempest. It is continually present under the veil of crosses, and of the most ordinary actions. Behind this veil the hand of God is hidden to sustain and to support those who abandon themselves entirely to Him. From the time that a soul becomes firmly established
Jean-Pierre de Caussade—Abandonment to Divine Providence

The King --Continued.
In our last chapter we have seen that the key-note of "The Songs of the King" may be said to be struck in Psalm xviii. Its complete analysis would carry us far beyond our limits. We can but glance at some of the more prominent points of the psalm. The first clause strikes the key-note. "I love Thee, O Jehovah, my strength." That personal attachment to God, which is so characteristic of David's religion, can no longer be pent up in silence, but gushes forth like some imprisoned stream, broad and full
Alexander Maclaren—The Life of David

In the Present Crusade against the Bible and the Faith of Christian Men...
IN the present crusade against the Bible and the Faith of Christian men, the task of destroying confidence in the first chapter of Genesis has been undertaken by Mr. C. W. Goodwin, M.A. He requires us to "regard it as the speculation of some Hebrew Descartes or Newton, promulgated in all good faith as the best and most probable account that could be then given of God's Universe." (p. 252.) Mr. Goodwin remarks with scorn, that "we are asked to believe that a vision of Creation was presented to him
John William Burgon—Inspiration and Interpretation

Twenty-Third Lesson Bear Fruit, that the Father May Give what Ye Ask;'
Bear fruit, that the Father may give what ye ask;' Or, Obedience the Path to Power in Prayer. Ye did not choose me, but I chose you, and appointed you, that ye should go and bear fruit, and that your fruit should abide: that whatsoever ye shall ask the Father in my name, He may give it you.'--John xv. 16. The fervent effectual prayer of a righteous man availeth much.'--James. v. 16. THE promise of the Father's giving whatsoever we ask is here once again renewed, in such a connection as
Andrew Murray—With Christ in the School of Prayer

Cross References
Psalm 17:5
My steps have held fast to thy paths, My feet have not slipped.

Psalm 18:33
He maketh my feet like hinds feet : And setteth me upon my high places.

Psalm 66:9
Who holdeth our soul in life, And suffereth not our feet to be moved.

Proverbs 4:12
When thou goest, thy steps shall not be straitened; And if thou runnest, thou shalt not stumble.

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