Lamentations 2:11
Parallel Verses
New Living Translation
I have cried until the tears no longer come; my heart is broken. My spirit is poured out in agony as I see the desperate plight of my people. Little children and tiny babies are fainting and dying in the streets.

King James Bible
Mine eyes do fail with tears, my bowels are troubled, my liver is poured upon the earth, for the destruction of the daughter of my people; because the children and the sucklings swoon in the streets of the city.

Darby Bible Translation
Mine eyes are consumed with tears, my bowels are troubled; my liver is poured upon the earth, because of the ruin of the daughter of my people; because infant and suckling swoon in the streets of the city.

World English Bible
My eyes do fail with tears, my heart is troubled; My liver is poured on the earth, because of the destruction of the daughter of my people, Because the young children and the infants swoon in the streets of the city.

Young's Literal Translation
Consumed by tears have been my eyes, Troubled have been my bowels, Poured out to the earth hath been my liver, For the breach of the daughter of my people; In infant and suckling being feeble, In the broad places of the city,

Lamentations 2:11 Parallel
Commentary
Wesley's Notes on the Bible

2:11 Mine eyes - This whole verse is but expressive of the prophets great affliction for the miseries come upon the Jews. He wept himself almost blind. Bowels - His passion had disturbed his bodily humours, that his bowels were troubled. Liver - His gall lying under his liver. All these are expressions of great affliction and sorrow. Swoon - During the famine, occasioned by the long siege.

Lamentations 2:11 Parallel Commentaries

Library
Lamentations
The book familiarly known as the Lamentations consists of four elegies[1] (i., ii., iii., iv.) and a prayer (v.). The general theme of the elegies is the sorrow and desolation created by the destruction of Jerusalem[2] in 586 B.C.: the last poem (v.) is a prayer for deliverance from the long continued distress. The elegies are all alphabetic, and like most alphabetic poems (cf. Ps. cxix.) are marked by little continuity of thought. The first poem is a lament over Jerusalem, bereft, by the siege,
John Edgar McFadyen—Introduction to the Old Testament

Cross References
Job 16:13
and now his archers surround me. His arrows pierce me without mercy. The ground is wet with my blood.

Job 30:27
My heart is troubled and restless. Days of suffering torment me.

Psalm 38:8
I am exhausted and completely crushed. My groans come from an anguished heart.

Psalm 119:82
My eyes are straining to see your promises come true. When will you comfort me?

Isaiah 22:4
That's why I said, "Leave me alone to weep; do not try to comfort me. Let me cry for my people as I watch them being destroyed."

Jeremiah 4:19
My heart, my heart--I writhe in pain! My heart pounds within me! I cannot be still. For I have heard the blast of enemy trumpets and the roar of their battle cries.

Jeremiah 44:7
"And now the LORD God of Heaven's Armies, the God of Israel, asks you: Why are you destroying yourselves? For not one of you will survive--not a man, woman, or child among you who has come here from Judah, not even the babies in your arms.

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Babes Bowels Broad Children City Daughter Destruction Earth Eyes Fail Faint Grief Ground Heart Infants Inwards Liver Ones Places Poured Soul Spent Spirit Streets Sucklings Swoon Tears Torment Troubled Tumult Weeping Within Young
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Babes Bowels Broad Children City Daughter Destruction Earth Eyes Fail Faint Grief Ground Heart Infants Inwards Liver Ones Places Poured Soul Spent Spirit Streets Sucklings Swoon Tears Torment Troubled Tumult Weeping Within Young
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