Psalms Chapter 115 verse 1 Holy Bible
Not unto us, O Jehovah, not unto us, But unto thy name give glory, For thy lovingkindness, and for thy truth's sake.
read chapter 115 in ASV
Not to us, O Lord, not to us, but to your name let glory be given, because of your mercy and your unchanging faith.
read chapter 115 in BBE
Not unto us, O Jehovah, not unto us, but unto thy name give glory, for thy loving-kindness and for thy truth's sake.
read chapter 115 in DARBY
Not unto us, O LORD, not unto us, but unto thy name give glory, for thy mercy, and for thy truth's sake.
read chapter 115 in KJV
read chapter 115 in WBT
Not to us, Yahweh, not to us, But to your name give glory, For your loving kindness, and for your truth's sake.
read chapter 115 in WEB
Not to us, O Jehovah, not to us, But to Thy name give honour, For Thy kindness, for Thy truth.
read chapter 115 in YLT
Psalms 115 : 1 Bible Verse Songs
- All Glory by Matt Redman
- Hope And Glory by Tim Hughes
- Love So Great by Hillsong Worship
- Okaka by Frank Edwards
- All My Love by Jonathan Ogden
- Fall Down by Rivers & Robots
- Be Unto Your Name by Anchor Hymns + Mission House
- I Give You The Glory by Hope Darst
- Give You The Glory by Hope Darst + David Leonard
Pulpit CommentaryVerse 1. - Not unto us, O Lord, not unto us, but unto thy Name give glory. God is prayed to help Israel, but not for their sakes, not to cover them with glory - rather for his own sake, that glory may rest on his Name, and himself, among the nations. For thy mercy, and for thy truth's sake. In order to be true to his qualities of mercifulness and truthfulness.
Ellicott's Commentary for English Readers(1) Not unto us . . .--This rejection of all self-praise is implied in all Hebrew poetry.Mercy . . . truth . . .--Both a distinct reference to the covenant. Both these covenanted blessings were assailed by the heathen taunt, "Where is now their God?"It is difficult for us to reproduce in imagination the apparent triumph, which the idolater, who could point to his deity, felt he had over the worshipper of the invisible God, when outward events seemed to be going against the latter. But we may estimate the strength of the conviction, which even under the apparent withdrawal of Divine favour, could point to the heavens as the abode of the Invisible, and to misfortune itself as a proof of the existence and power of One who could in everything do what pleased him.