SEV Biblia, Chapter 26:11 Las columnas del cielo tiemblan, y se espantan de su reprensión.
Clarke's Bible Commentary - Job 26:11 Verse 11. The pillars of heaven tremble ] This is probably a poetical description either of thunder, or of an earthquake: - "He shakes creation with his nod; Earth, sea, and heaven, confess him God." But there may be an allusion to the high mountains, which were anciently esteemed by the common people as the pillars on which the heavens rested; and when these were shaken with earthquakes, it might be said the pillars of heaven tremble. Mount Atlas was supposed to be one of those pillars, and this gave rise to the fable of Atlas being a man who bore the heavens on his shoulders. The Greek and Roman poets frequently use this image. Thus SILIUS ITALICUS, lib. i., ver. 202: - Atlas subducto tracturus vertice coelum: Sidera nubiferum fulcit caput, aethereasque Erigit aeternum compages ardua cervix: Canet barba gelu, frontemque immanibus umbris Pinea silva premit; vastant cava tempora venti Nimbosoque ruunt spumantia flumina rictu.
"Atlas' broad shoulders prop th' incumbent skies: Around his cloud-girt head the stars arise.
His towering neck supports th' ethereal way; And o'er his brow black woods their gloom display.
Hoar is his beard; winds round his temples roar; And from his jaws the rushing torrents pour." J. B. C.
Matthew Henry Commentary Verses 5-14 - Many striking instances are here given of the wisdom and power of God in the creation and preservation of the world. If we look about us, to the earth and waters here below, we see his almighty power. If we consider hell beneath, though out of our sight, yet we may conceive the discoveries of God's power there. If we look up to heaven above, we se displays of God's almighty power. By his Spirit, the eternal Spiri that moved upon the face of the waters, the breath of his mouth, P 33:6, he has not only made the heavens, but beautified them. By redemption, all the other wonderful works of the Lord are eclipsed; an we may draw near, and taste his grace, learn to love him, and walk with delight in his ways. The ground of the controversy between Job and the other disputants was, that they unjustly thought from his affliction that he must have been guilty of heinous crimes. They appear not to have duly considered the evil and just desert of original sin; nor di they take into account the gracious designs of God in purifying his people. Job also darkened counsel by words without knowledge. But his views were more distinct. He does not appear to have alleged his personal righteousness as the ground of his hope towards God. Yet what he admitted in a general view of his case, he in effect denied, whil he complained of his sufferings as unmerited and severe; that very complaint proving the necessity for their being sent, in order to his being further humbled in the sight of God __________________________________________________________________
Original Hebrew עמודי 5982 שׁמים 8064 ירופפו 7322 ויתמהו 8539 מגערתו׃ 1606