A Psalm orSong for the sabbath day.It is agood thingto give thanks unto the LORD, and to sing praises unto thy name, O most High: To shew forth thy loving-kindness in the morning, and thy faithfulness every night, Upon an instrument of ten strings, and upon the psaltery; upon the harp with a solemn sound. For thou, LORD, hast made me glad through thy work: I will triumph in the works of thy hands. O LORD, how great are thy works! andthy thoughts are very deep.
Hummm, our work on Lord’s Day is to focus on the works of the LORD, on their greatness and the complexity of His thoughts. A couple of things come to mind are wondering what He thinks of much ofthe pre-worship drivel that takes place before the formal Call to Worship. Should we not be settling into our pews, quietly review the week behind, prehaps seeking the LORD’s forgiveness for areas where we have not been a witness to His Glory.
Maybe planning the week ahead. A little repentance might be in order. Maybe even a little time reviewing this precious Psalm in preparation for our time of corporate worship.
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Morning Psalm 75, Noon Psalm 119:137-144, Psalm 122
An alternate Reading Plan is based on 7 chapters/day from 7 sections of the Scriptures. My groupings are: Genesis-Joshua, Judges to Esther, Job to Song of Solomon, Psalms breaking 119 into convenient sets, Isaiah to Malachi, Matthew to Acts, Romans to Revelation.
Set your own reading schedule up in convenient groupings as fits your study habits. But a daily time in the Word of the LORD is an absolute. scheme. Why is it that some self proclaimed Christians avoid worship on a Lord’s Day morning, but are fine attending a stadium of rabid football fans in the afternoon?