Psalm 44:7
Parallel Verses
New American Standard Bible
But You have saved us from our adversaries, And You have put to shame those who hate us.

King James Bible
But thou hast saved us from our enemies, and hast put them to shame that hated us.

Darby Bible Translation
For thou hast saved us from our adversaries, and hast put them to shame that hate us.

World English Bible
But you have saved us from our adversaries, and have shamed those who hate us.

Young's Literal Translation
For Thou hast saved us from our adversaries, And those hating us Thou hast put to shame.

Psalm 44:7 Parallel
Commentary
Barnes' Notes on the Bible

But thou hast saved us from our enemies - That is, Thou hast done it in times past. Thou hast interposed in behalf of our nation in periods of danger and trial, and hast delivered us. This is stated as a reason for what is said by the psalmist in Psalm 44:6 - that he would not trust in his sword and in iris bow - and for the earnest appeal which he now makes to God. He and his people did not rely on their own strength and prowess, but on that God who had often interposed to save the nation.

And hast put them to shame that hated us - In former times. That is, he had caused them to be discomfited. He had turned them back. He had covered them with confusion. On the meaning of the words "shame" and "ashamed," see Job 6:20, note; Psalm 34:5, note.

Psalm 44:7 Parallel Commentaries

Library
The Story of God's Mighty Acts
Now, my dear friends, this morning I intend to recall to your minds some of the wondrous things which God has done in the olden time. My aim and object will be to excite your minds to seek after the like; that looking back upon what God has done, you may be induced to look forward with the eye of expectation, hoping that he will again stretch forth his potent hand and his holy arm, and repeat those mighty acts he performed in ancient days. First, I shall speak of the marvellous stories which our
Charles Haddon Spurgeon—Spurgeon's Sermons Volume 5: 1859

The Mystery
Of the Woman dwelling in the Wilderness. The woman delivered of a child, when the dragon was overcome, from thenceforth dwelt in the wilderness, by which is figured the state of the Church, liberated from Pagan tyranny, to the time of the seventh trumpet, and the second Advent of Christ, by the type, not of a latent, invisible, but, as it were, an intermediate condition, like that of the lsraelitish Church journeying in the wilderness, from its departure from Egypt, to its entrance into the land
Joseph Mede—A Key to the Apocalypse

Cross References
1 Samuel 14:23
So the LORD delivered Israel that day, and the battle spread beyond Beth-aven.

Psalm 53:5
There they were in great fear where no fear had been; For God scattered the bones of him who encamped against you; You put them to shame, because God had rejected them.

Psalm 136:24
And has rescued us from our adversaries, For His lovingkindness is everlasting;

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