Psalm 130 is a psalm about waiting. No one likes to wait, and yet life is full of waiting. Psalms 130:4 But there is forgiveness with thee, that thou mayest be feared. (5-8) 1-4 The only way of relief for a sin-entangled soul, is by applying to God alone. Waiting on traffic lights. Waiting on the mail. Many things present themselves as diversions, many things offer themselves as remedies, but the soul finds that the Lord alone can heal. The poet who wrote Psalm 130 described himself as someone in a deep place.The writer of Psalm 69 used that same word in the original language too; in fact, he used it twice. Psalm 1 is in this category. Waiting for the end of your work shift. Psalms 130:3 If thou, LORD, shouldest mark iniquities, O Lord, who shall stand? The psalmist's hope in prayer. Psalms 130:1-2 "Out of the depths have I cried unto thee, O Jehovah. To get the maximum benefit from this study, please open your Bible and read Psalm 130 first. Psalms 130:2 Lord, hear my voice: let thine ears be attentive to the voice of my supplications. Some have imagined that the person represented as speaking in Psalm 130:7-8, is a different individual from the one speaking in the other part of the psalm, but there seems to be no ground for this opinion. Let your ears be attentive to my cry for mercy. Commentary for Psalms 130 . Lord, hear my voice: Let thine ears be attentive. Waiting. David The Book of Psalms is often ascribed to David since he was the largest single author where his name is given in the titles of 73 of the Psalms e.g. "Out of the depths" (Psalms 130:1). Psalm 130 - NIV: Out of the depths I cry to you, LORD; Lord, hear my voice. (1-4) His patience in hope. Those who wrote the book of Psalms created songs that run the gamut of human emotion from cries for help while suffering in a severe trial to exalting God's name and praising him for his many wonderful works. The 150 individual Psalms which comprise the Book of Psalms were written by several men under the inspiration of the Holy Spirit. Psalms 130:5 I wait for the LORD, my soul doth wait, and in his word do I hope. From there, the author ascends step by step to a place where he can give confidence to others in their trust in God. Psalms 130:1 Out of the depths have I cried unto thee, O LORD. ————-Waiting. Heman (1 psalm, with the sons of Korah): 88 Solomon (2 psalms): 72 and 127 Moses (1 psalm): 90 Ethan the Ezrahite (1 psalm): 89 Anonymous (the 48 remaining psalms) Scholars also note that the psalms attributed to David may have originated or been associated with David but may have also included assistance from others. Waiting on answers to your questions. To the voice of my supplications." (Read Psalm 130:1-8 and pray.) Psalm 130 begins with a personal testimony of God’s rescue from the depths of guilt. Waiting on medical results. It is a part of the Bible worthy to …