Job 32:11
Parallel Verses
King James Version
Behold, I waited for your words; I gave ear to your reasons, whilst ye searched out what to say.

Darby Bible Translation
Lo, I waited for your words; I gave ear to your reasonings, until ye searched out what to say.

World English Bible
"Behold, I waited for your words, and I listened for your reasoning, while you searched out what to say.

Young's Literal Translation
Lo, I have waited for your words, I give ear unto your reasons, Till ye search out sayings.

Job 32:11 Parallel
Commentary
King James Translators' Notes

reasons: Heb. understandings

what...: Heb. words

Geneva Study Bible

Behold, I waited for your words; I gave ear to your reasons, whilst ye searched out {g} what to say.

(g) To prove that Job's affliction came for his sins.Job 32:11 Parallel Commentaries

Library
The Sinner Arraigned and Convicted.
1. Conviction of guilt necessary.--2. A charge of rebellion against God advanced.--3. Where it is shown--that all men are born under God's law.--4. That no man hath perfectly kept it.--5. An appeal to the reader's conscience on this head, that he hath not.--6. That to have broken it, is an evil inexpressibly great.--7. Illustrated by a more particular view of the aggravations of this guilt, arising--from knowledge.--8. From divine favors received.--9. From convictions of conscience overborne.--10.
Philip Doddridge—The Rise and Progress of Religion in the Soul

Its Meaning
Deliverance from the condemning sentence of the Divine Law is the fundamental blessing in Divine salvation: so long as we continue under the curse, we can neither be holy nor happy. But as to the precise nature of that deliverance, as to exactly what it consists of, as to the ground on which it is obtained, and as to the means whereby it is secured, much confusion now obtains. Most of the errors which have been prevalent on this subject arose from the lack of a clear view of the thing itself, and
Arthur W. Pink—The Doctrine of Justification

Concerning Salutations and Recreations, &C.
Concerning Salutations and Recreations, &c. [1273] Seeing the chief end of all religion is to redeem men from the spirit and vain conversation of this world and to lead into inward communion with God, before whom if we fear always we are accounted happy; therefore all the vain customs and habits thereof, both in word and deed, are to be rejected and forsaken by those who come to this fear; such as taking off the hat to a man, the bowings and cringings of the body, and such other salutations of that
Robert Barclay—Theses Theologicae and An Apology for the True Christian Divinity

Job 32:10
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