Job 42:16
Parallel Verses
New Living Translation
Job lived 140 years after that, living to see four generations of his children and grandchildren.

King James Bible
After this lived Job an hundred and forty years, and saw his sons, and his sons' sons, even four generations.

Darby Bible Translation
And Job lived after this a hundred and forty years, and saw his sons, and his sons' sons, four generations.

World English Bible
After this Job lived one hundred forty years, and saw his sons, and his sons' sons, to four generations.

Young's Literal Translation
And Job liveth after this a hundred and forty years, and seeth his sons, and his sons' sons, four generations;

Job 42:16 Parallel
Commentary
Wesley's Notes on the Bible

42:16 After this, and c. - Some conjecture, that he was seventy when his trouble came. If so his age was doubled, as his other possessions.

Job 42:16 Parallel Commentaries

Library
Its Problem
In this and the following chapter our aim will be fourfold. First, to demonstrate the impossibility of any sinner obtaining acceptance and favour with God on the ground of his own performances. Second, to show that the saving of a sinner presented a problem which nought but omniscience could solve, but that the consummate wisdom of God has devised a way whereby He can pronounce righteous a guilty transgressor of His Law without impeaching His veracity, sullying His holiness, or ignoring the claims
Arthur W. Pink—The Doctrine of Justification

Washed to Greater Foulness
Turning to my text, let me say, that as one is startled by a shriek, or saddened by a groan, so these sharp utterances of Job astonish us at first, and then awake our pity. How much are we troubled with brotherly compassion as we read the words,--"If I wash myself with snow water, and make my hands never so clean; yet shalt thou plunge me in the ditch, and mine own clothes shall abhor me!" The sense of misery couched in this passage baffles description. Yet this is but one of a series, in which sentence
Charles Haddon Spurgeon—Spurgeon's Sermons Volume 32: 1886

Whether the Essence of God Can be Seen with the Bodily Eye?
Objection 1: It seems that the essence of God can be seen by the corporeal eye. For it is written (Job 19:26): "In my flesh I shall see . . . God," and (Job 42:5), "With the hearing of the ear I have heard Thee, but now my eye seeth Thee." Objection 2: Further, Augustine says (De Civ. Dei xxix, 29): "Those eyes" (namely the glorified) "will therefore have a greater power of sight, not so much to see more keenly, as some report of the sight of serpents or of eagles (for whatever acuteness of vision
Saint Thomas Aquinas—Summa Theologica

Our Attitude Toward his Sovereignty
"Even so, Father: for so it seemed good in Thy sight" (Matt. 11:26). In the present chapter we shall consider, somewhat briefly, the practical application to ourselves of the great truth which we have pondered in its various ramifications in earlier pages. In chapter twelve we shall deal more in detail with the value of this doctrine but here we would confine ourselves to a definition of what ought to be our attitude toward the Sovereignty of God. Every truth that is revealed to us in God's Word
Arthur W. Pink—The Sovereignty of God

Cross References
Job 42:15
In all the land no women were as lovely as the daughters of Job. And their father put them into his will along with their brothers.

Job 42:17
Then he died, an old man who had lived a long, full life.

Psalm 128:6
May you live to enjoy your grandchildren. May Israel have peace!

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