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Completed a certificate church bay it and microchipped government complaints as now, neither did any day of her life seem happy but this; and this only proves the day of her solemn and perpetual mourning. It is good, a fair morning, to think of the storm that arise are night, and to enjoy both good and evil fearfully.'-Bp. Hall. I have opened mouth unto the Lord. I have solemnly vowed to him; implying that the vow was not only conceived the mind, but uttered with the lips. Vows, unless they were verbally enounced, seem not to have been regarded as binding, Num. 30, 7, 13; Deut. 23, 23. Although the narrative does not represent him as informing her specifically of the burden of the vow, yet from what follows it is plain that she soon became aware of it, either from the extreme distress which he now manifested, or from his subsequent explicit disclosures. The sacred writers frequently omit the mention of minor circumstances, contenting themselves with the statement of leading facts, and leaving it to the judgment of the reader to supply the omitted links of the chain. I cannot go back. I cannot recall the vow myself, now that it is solemnly uttered, nor can any power on earth release me from its obligation. A R Fausset Barber comments that Fausset's work is of immeasurable value. Remains one of the finest treatments extant. A must for the expositor. And it came to pass, when he saw her, that he rent his clothes, and said, Alas! daughter! thou hast brought me very low and thou one of them that trouble me: for I have opened mouth unto the LORD and I cannot go back Judges 11 she said to him, father, you have given your word to the LORD; do to me as you have said, since the LORD has avenged you of your enemies, the sons of Ammon. Bush father, if thou hast opened thy mouth, &c. A striking pattern of filial piety and obedience, and of heroic zeal for what she conceived the honor of God and of rejoiced was she at the victory, as redounding to the good of her country, that she is willing to be herself offered up as a thank-offering for it, and thinks her life well bestowed when laid down for such a purpose. True indeed it is, that if her father's conduct was wrong making the vow, hers, when viewed intrinsically itself, could not be right concurring it; the same moral character would attach to both; but it were vain to expect that her knowledge such a matter would go beyond that of her father. How can it be supposed that a youthful maiden should have had clear views of the import of the divine law on such a subject, when her father's mind was enveloped darkness? Her generous self-devotion, therefore, is still entitled to our highest commendation. Her involuntary ignorance excuses her infirmity, and if she believed when she uttered these words, that she was to be put to death, neither Greece nor Rome, with all their heroes and heroines, can furnish instance of sublimer self-sacrifice than this of the humble maid of Had it occurred among these boasting people, instead of the plain unvarnished tale of the sacred historian, we should have had it pressed on our admiration with all the pomp of eloquence. Indeed it cannot be doubted, had but Jephthah and his daughter been heathens, that the very persons, who now find the transaction nothing but a pretence for vilifying the Scriptures, would then have extolled the whole as exhibiting the finest example of the most constancy, the most disinterested virtue. A R Fausset Barber comments that Fausset's work is of immeasurable value. Remains one of the finest treatments extant. A must for the expositor. And she said unto him, father, thou hast opened thy mouth unto the LORD do to me according to that which hath proceeded out of thy mouth forasmuch as the LORD hath taken vengeance for thee of thine enemies, of the children of Ammon. Judges 11 And she said to her father, Let this thing be done for me; let me alone two months, that I go to the mountains and weep because of virginity, I and companions. Bush Let me alone for two months. The word the original is that used for slacking, relaxing, loosing one's hold upon any thing; Note on 1. The whole narrative affords nothing more obscure and remarkable than this request. On what custom was it founded? Is there intimation of any thing similar any other part of the Scriptures, or any thing relative to oriental manners and usages? We know of nothing, and must sit down resigned our ignorance. Yet we think the inference fair, that children, both sons and daughters, were occasionally dedicated by Jewish parents to the perpetual service of God at the tabernacle or as we know was the case with though he, after life, seems to have obtained a dispensation from the vow of his mother. Where this was the case with youthful females, it is probable the custom obtained of their retiring for a groups from domestic scenes to sequestered places, token of regret at being thereby excluded the privilege of a place among the ancestors of the future generations of and perhaps of the Messiah. Not that we can suppose that