Habakkuk 3 5

Habakkuk 3 5 DEFAULT

Verse-by-Verse Bible Commentary

Tired of seeing ads while studying? Now you can enjoy an "Ads Free" version of the site for as little as 10¢ a day and support a great cause!
Click here to learn more!

Habakkuk 3

Before Him goes pestilence, And plague comes after Him.
New American Standard Version

Jump to: Adam Clarke CommentaryBridgeway Bible CommentaryCoffman Commentaries on the BibleAlbert Barnes' Notes on the Whole BibleCalvin's Commentary on the BibleChuck Smith Bible CommentaryExpository Notes of Dr. Thomas ConstableExpository Notes of Dr. Thomas ConstableExpository Notes of Dr. Thomas ConstableJohn Gill's Exposition of the Whole BibleMatthew Henry's Complete Commentary on the Bible

Adam Clarke Commentary

Verse 5. Before him went the pestilence — This plague was several times inflicted on the disobedient Israelites in the wilderness; see Numbers 11:33; Numbers 14:37; Numbers 16:46; and was always the proof that the just God was then manifesting his power among them.

Burning coals event forth at his feet.Newcome translates, "And flashes of fire went forth after him." The disobedient Israelities were consumed by a fire that went out from Jehovah; see Leviticus 10:2; Numbers 11:1; Numbers 16:35. And the burnt-offering was consumed by a fire which came out from before Jehovah, Leviticus 11:24.

Copyright Statement
These files are public domain.

Bibliographical Information
Clarke, Adam. "Commentary on Habakkuk 3:5". "The Adam Clarke Commentary". https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/acc/habakkuk-3.html. 1832.

Bridgeway Bible Commentary


3:1-19 HABAKKUK TRUSTS IN GOD’S JUDGMENT

The psalm of Chapter 3 has no direct connection with Judah and the Babylonians. Nevertheless, it is relevant to what Habakkuk has just written, for it describes the appearance of God in his work of judging the nations and saving his people. The psalm is introduced by what appears to be the name of the tune to which it was sung (3:1).
Habakkuk recalls the mighty works that God has done for his people in the past, and he prays that God will act on their behalf again. However, he knows that when God’s anger is stirred against sinners, Israel’s enemies may not be the only ones to suffer. God’s people also are sinners, and therefore the prophet prays for God’s mercy when he deals with them (2).
God’s judgment is pictured in a number of illustrations, some of which appear to be taken from the story of Israel’s escape from Egypt and journey to Canaan under Moses. The judgment is like a thunderstorm that is seen approaching over the tops of the southern mountains (3-4); like a plague from which no one escapes (5); like an earthquake that terrorizes the nations and shakes the mountains (6); like a desert wind that blows down the Arab’s tents (7); like the overthrow of enemies in battle, whether by armies or by the spectacular intervention of the forces of nature (8-9); like a flood that sweeps everything away (10); like an eclipse of the sun that leaves the earth in darkness (11); like the triumph of a warrior who kills his enemies and saves his people (12-15).
The prophet trembles as he thinks of such a judgment. His only hope is to trust in the controlling justice and mercy of God (16). Fields and flocks may be destroyed, but he will remain faithful to God. He will rest contented in the knowledge that a God of infinite wisdom and power knows what he is doing, and his will is perfect. Such deep trust is the answer to the questions, doubts and complaints that he had earlier expressed (17-19).

Copyright Statement
These files are public domain.
Text Courtesy of BibleSupport.com. Used by Permission.

Bibliographical Information
Flemming, Donald C. "Commentary on Habakkuk 3:5". "Brideway Bible Commentary". https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/bbc/habakkuk-3.html. 2005.

Coffman Commentaries on the Bible

"Before him went the pestilence, And fiery bolts went forth at his feet."

"The pestilence ..." This was a prominent feature of the plagues visited upon Egypt, "boils and blains" breaking out on man and beast (Exodus 9:9).

"Fiery bolts ... at his feet ..." "Hail mingled with fire was also one of the plagues of Egypt" (Exodus 9:23).

Throughout this whole passage, there is the recollection of God's wonders manifested in the delivery of Israel from Egypt.

Copyright Statement
Coffman Commentaries reproduced by permission of Abilene Christian University Press, Abilene, Texas, USA. All other rights reserved.

Bibliographical Information
Coffman, James Burton. "Commentary on Habakkuk 3:5". "Coffman Commentaries on the Bible". https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/bcc/habakkuk-3.html. Abilene Christian University Press, Abilene, Texas, USA. 1983-1999.

Albert Barnes' Notes on the Whole Bible

Before Him went (goeth) the pestilence - then to consume His enemies. Exodus 23:27 : “I will send My fear before thee, and will destroy all the people, to whom thou shalt come,” and the lightnings are a token that, Psalms 68:1-2, “they which hate Him, flee before Him, and the wicked perish at the Presence of God.” So, on His Ascension, Herod and Pilate were smitten by Him, and Elymas and Simon Magus before His apostles, and whatsoever hath lifted itself up against Him hath perished, and antichrist shall perish, Psalms 11:4, “at the breath of His mouth,” and all the ungodly on the Day of Judgment.

And burning coals - rather, as English, “burning fever”, Deuteronomy 32:2. (where also it is singular, as only beside in רשׁףבניbenēyreshephJob 5:7.) So A. E., “burning coals” is from Kimchi, Tanchum gives as different opinions “sparks” or “arrows” or “pestilence;” but the meanings “sparks, arrows,” are ascribed only to the plural. Psalms 76:4; 88:48; Song of Solomon 8:6. The central meaning is probably “burning heat.”

Went forth at his feet - i. e., followed Him. Messengers of death went as it were before Him, as the front of His army, and the rear thereof was other forms of death Death and destruction of all sorts are a great army at His command, going before Him as heralds of His Coming (such as are judgments in this world) or attendants upon Him, at the judgment when He appeareth 2 Tim. 6:1. in His kingdom, when, Matthew 13:51, Matthew 13:42, “they shall gather out of His kingdom all things that offend, and them which do iniquity, and shall cast them into a furnace of fire.”

Copyright Statement
These files are public domain.

Bibliographical Information
Barnes, Albert. "Commentary on Habakkuk 3:5". "Barnes' Notes on the Whole Bible". https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/bnb/habakkuk-3.html. 1870.

Calvin's Commentary on the Bible

The Prophet repeats here, that God came armed to defend his people, when he went forth from Teman; for he connects with it here the deliverance of the people. He does not indeed speak only of the promulgation of the law, but encourages all the godly to confidence; for God, who had once redeemed their fathers from Egypt, remained ever like himself, and was endued with the same power.

And he says, that before God’s face walked the pestilence; this is to be referred to the Egyptians; and that ignited coal proceeded from his feet. Some render רשף, reshoph, exile; but its etymology requires it to be rendered burning or ignited coal, and there is no necessity to give it another meaning. (54)

The import of the whole is—that God had put to flight all the enemies of his people; for we know that the Egyptians were smitten with various plagues, and that the army of Pharaoh was drowned in the Red Sea. Hence, the Prophet says, that God had so appeared from Teman, that the pestilence went before him, and then the ignited coal; in short, that the pestilence and ignited coal were God’s officers, which were ready to perform his commands: as when a king or a judge, having attendants, commands them to put this man in prison, and to punish another in a different way; so the Prophet, giving us a representation of God, says, that all kinds of evils were ready to obey his orders, and to destroy his and their enemies. He does not then intend here to terrify the faithful in mentioning the pestilence and the ignited coal; but, on the contrary, to set before their eyes evidences of God’s power, by which he could deliver them from the hand of their enemies, as he had formerly delivered their fathers from Egypt. By God’s feet, he then means his going forth or his presence; for I do not approve of what some have said, that ignited coals followed, when pestilence had preceded; for both clauses are given in the same way. It follows—

(54) Most agree in the view given of this verse, only there is some shade of difference as to the word [ רשף ]; but though Calvin renders it carbo ignitus —ignited coals, yet in his exposition he seems to regard it with many others as a burning disease. In the six other instances in which the word occurs, it certainly has not this sense, except it be in Deuteronomy 32:24, which is doubtful. It signifies not a burning coal, but a glowing fire, burning or lightening. Compare Exodus 9:23, with Psalms 78:48; where it designates the fires or lightnings produced by thunder, which accompanied the hail. Lightning would be its most proper rendering here; for instead of referring this verse to the plagues in Egypt, it may be considered as a continuation of what is contained in the foregoing verse; and the Septuagint and Theodotion have rendered [ דבר ] in the preceding clause, not pestilence, but word —λογος, its most usual meaning. This makes the whole to comport to what we read of God’s appearance on mount Sinai. See Exodus 19:16; Deuteronomy 33:2. The version then would be this—

From before him proceeded the word ( i.e. the law;) And forth came lightning at his feet.

Most of the ideas in this, and in the two preceding verses, seem to be similar to those we find in Deuteronomy 33:2.— Ed.

Copyright Statement
These files are public domain.

Bibliographical Information
Calvin, John. "Commentary on Habakkuk 3:5". "Calvin's Commentary on the Bible". https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/cal/habakkuk-3.html. 1840-57.

Chuck Smith Bible Commentary



Chapter 3

Now in chapter 3 it is a psalm, it is,

A prayer of Habakkuk the prophet upon Shigionoth ( Habakkuk 3:1 ).

Now about the seventh psalm or so, I think it is upon the Shiggaion, which is the same thing, and it is with loud crying. So this is to be read with loud crying. I'm not gonna try it, but this is the prayer of Habakkuk, no doubt, prayed with loud crying; a lamentation sort of like Jeremiah. He said,

O LORD, I have heard thy speech, and was afraid ( Habakkuk 3:2 ):

"Lord, I've heard what you told me You're gonna do, and it's frightened me. You told me You're gonna use the Babylonians as Your whip, as Your instrument to thresh Your people. But, God, that frightens me."

But, O Lord, revive thy work ( Habakkuk 3:2 )

The word revive literally means "keep alive thy work."

in the midst of the years make known; in wrath remember mercy ( Habakkuk 3:2 ).

Basically, the prophet is saying, "God, I cried unto You and told You my complaint that You weren't doing anything. And You told me You were doing something, and I don't understand what You're doing, but Lord, just keep doing it. I'm fearful for what I heard, but Lord, keep doing it. Keep working, Lord. Keep alive Thy work, but don't forget to be merciful in the midst of the years, and in Your wrath remember mercy."

Now he describes how that

God came from Teman ( Habakkuk 3:3 ),

That is, from the area of the Edomites.

the Holy One from mount Paran. His glory covered the heavens ( Habakkuk 3:3 ),

Now he's going into glorious prophetic description of the coming again of Jesus Christ. As He comes, He'll be coming from the area of south and east from Jerusalem to the Mount of Olives. "As lightning shineth out of the east to the west so shall the coming of the Son of man be." Isaiah said, "Who is this with His robes dyed red and from Bozrah with the robes that are dipped in blood" ( Isaiah 63:1 ), and so forth. So coming. The brightness was as the light; His glory first of all covered the heavens,

and the earth was full of his praise ( Habakkuk 3:3 ).

Oh, I can hardly wait.

His brightness was as the light; and he had horns coming out of his hands ( Habakkuk 3:4 ):

Or radiations coming out of His hands. Have you ever seen where the sun beyond the clouds radiates on up above, and this is the same idea in the Hebrew. The radiations coming forth, the brightness of the light, and out of His hands these radiations.

and there was the hiding of his power. Before him went the pestilence ( Habakkuk 3:4-5 ),

That is, the Great Tribulation that will precede His coming.

and the burning coals went forth at his feet. He stood, and measured the earth: he beheld, and drove asunder the nations; and the everlasting mountains were scattered, and the perpetual hills did bow: his ways are everlasting ( Habakkuk 3:4-6 ).

Read in the book of Revelation of the great cataclysmic judgment and the changes that are coming upon the earth during the Great Tribulation period prior to the return of Jesus Christ. For every mountain and every island will flee. The ocean beds will be changed. Tremendous cataclysmic changes are gonna take place upon the surface of the earth prior to the return of the Lord and the great judgment of God.

I saw the tents of Cushan [that would be Ethiopia] in affliction: and the curtains of the land of Midian [that would be Saudi Arabia] did tremble. Was the LORD displeased against the rivers? was thy anger against the rivers? was thine anger against the sea, that thou didst ride upon thy horses and thy chariots of salvation? Thy bow was made quite naked, according to the oaths of the tribes, even thy word. Thou didst cleave the earth with rivers. The mountains saw thee, and they trembled: the overflowing of the water passed by: the deep uttered his voice, and lifted up his hands on high. The sun and the moon stood still on their habitation: at the light of thine arrows they went, and at the shining of thy glittering spear. Thou didst march through the land in indignation ( Habakkuk 3:7-12 ),

Indignation is a word in the Old Testament that is commonly used for the period of the Great Tribulation of the New Testament.

Thou didst march through the land in indignation, thou didst thresh the heathen in anger ( Habakkuk 3:12 ).

Who did He thresh? The church, His children, His people? No. That's inconsistent with God. The great judgment is directed against the heathen, not against God's people.

Thou wentest forth for the salvation of thy people, even for the salvation with thine anointed;

You see, indignation and His wrath upon the heathen. But for His people, salvation; that is, deliverance.

thou woundest the head out of the house of the wicked, by discovering the foundation unto the neck. Thou did strike through with his staves the head of his villages: they came out as a whirlwind to scatter me: their rejoicing was as to devour the poor secretly. Thou didst walk through the sea with thine horses, and through the heap of great waters. When I heard, my belly trembled; my lips quivered at the voice: rottenness entered into my bones, and I trembled in myself that I might rest in the day of trouble: when he cometh up unto the people, he will invade them with his troops ( Habakkuk 3:13-16 ).

The great day of the wrath of the Almighty God as He, with indignation, smites the heathen, and as described here by Habakkuk, but then in the midst of all of this, the great desolation that will take place as the result of God's judgment coming upon the earth. The prophet declares, because he is a man of faith,

Although the fig tree shall not blossom, neither shall fruit be in the vines; the labor of the olive shall fail, and the fields shall yield no meat; the flock shall be cut off from the fold, and there be no herd in the stalls ( Habakkuk 3:17 ):

We are told that during the period of the Great Tribulation that there's going to be a severe famine throughout the earth. You talk about inflation. A measure of wheat, about a quart of wheat, will be sold for a day's wages. You that are putting your money in gold and silver, the Bible warns you against that. So if you bought in gold at $8.50 and you're weeping and howling, just know that James said, "Go to that weep and howl, for the miseries that have come upon you, for you've laid up your treasures for the last days, but your gold and silver is cankered." You know you can't eat it. Hey, put... you know, if you want to invest and be the richest man in the Tribulation, put your money in wheat; future's in wheat. You can be the richest man in the Tribulation, if riches are your desire. Better to just put your trust in Jesus and lay up for yourself treasures in heaven and escape the Great Tribulation. But there will be a time of tremendous famine that is coming upon the earth.

Can you imagine what will be done to the agriculture of the earth if we, say, have a major nuclear war between the United States and Russia? With all of the strontium-90 fall out, it would so poison all of the crops, all of the food as to make them inedible. Even the milk, because the cows eating the grass, and the grains and so forth would be getting the strontium-90. Those that were dissolved in the heat of the epicenter would be much better off than those who survived the initial blast, only to starve to death later or to be killed as someone is trying to take away the food that they've stored fifty feet underground to keep it from being radiated. Oh, I'll tell you, the scenario of the aftermath of an atomic war would be so horrible, I pray that God will have mercy upon me and let one of those bombs go off directly overhead if there is to be such a confrontation by and among men. I don't understand the mentality that is trying to survive an atomic holocaust. I have no desire to, if man gets that far, I have no desire to survive it. I'm too old.

Now the prophet has been talking about this great day of indignation, judgment. And although the fig tree shall not blossom, no fruit in the vines, no olives in the olive trees, no grain fields, no flocks, no herds. Yet, in spite of all of this,

I will rejoice in the LORD ( Habakkuk 3:18 ),

The word rejoice in the Hebrew is literally "leap for joy." As North Carolina did the other night after winning the NCAA championships. Did you see those guys? Man! What leaping for joy. What spinning around.

I will joy in the God of my salvation ( Habakkuk 3:18 ).

That word joy is a Hebrew word giyl, which is to spin around under the influence of a great emotion such as joy. I'll jump for joy in the Lord. I'll spin around in the God of my salvation. Not jump for joy because of the famine, because of the desolation.

There is, again, something wrong with the teaching that you're supposed to thank God for everything. You can thank God in everything, but you can't thank Him for everything. There's a vast difference. I, many times, weep over the situations, though I still joy in the Lord. It's only as I keep the right perspective, and keep my eyes upon the Lord, and realize His eternal plan and program that I can rejoice. As I look around at the world, I weep. But when I look at God's eternal plan and realize it's not gonna be long, I rejoice, I jump for joy. I spin around when I think of the Lord coming again, and the glory of the Lord, the knowledge of the glory of the Lord covering the earth, as the waters cover the sea. Oh, I can spin around and rejoice in that. Though I have a very difficult time dealing with the current social issues of our day with any kind of joy, or gladness, or happiness.

The LORD God is my strength ( Habakkuk 3:19 ),

Oh, what a glorious declaration to be able to make, "God is my strength." I feel sorry for those people who are trusting in their own strength, in their own abilities. Because always, always your strength is limited and has its point of limitations. Where you've expended your strength to its fullest extent. Then what? But when the Lord is my strength, there's no end. How glorious. The Lord God is my strength.

and he will make my feet like hinds' feet, [like the deer's feet, like the goats] and make me to walk upon mine high places ( Habakkuk 3:19 ).

Then he addresses this psalm.

To the chief singer on my stringed instruments ( Habakkuk 3:19 ).

So it was set out in Hebrew poem form, and was to be sung with a cry using the stringed instruments as a background. But yet, one of the most glorious declarations of the coming again of the Lord that we find in the Old Testament. Of course, in the New Testament unfolded even in a greater measure, but from the Old Testament one of the most beautiful passages speaking of the glorious coming of God in power to rule the earth.

Shall we pray.

Father, again we thank You for Your purposes and Your plans, and that Your thoughts towards us are good, and not evil. Thoughts of peace that You will bring us to Your expected end. Lord, help us as we wait for Thee. And as we tarry, God, we look at the world, and we realize the pollution, the unrighteousness that seems to prevail, even the conditions as described by Habakkuk. As the other prophet who cried, "Lord, the righteous man ceaseth in the land." And it would seem that the forces and the tide of evil is so strong, so powerful, so overwhelming, there is no stopping, not even a slowing down. Oh, Lord Jesus, how we long for Thy kingdom to come, and Thy will to be done in this earth even as it is in heaven. How we long, Lord, to see righteousness cover the earth, and the knowledge of the glory of the Lord to cover the earth. Haste the day, Father. Come quickly, Lord Jesus, is our prayer tonight. Amen.

May the Lord be with you, and may the Lord give you a wonderful week. May His hand just rest upon your life in a very special way. May your faith in God be increased. May the Lord help you, as with those men of faith, to endure because you can see actually what others cannot see, that eternal plan and purpose of God. May God bring you into harmony with His purposes for your life as you walk with Him this week. In Jesus' name. "



Copyright Statement
Copyright © 2014, Calvary Chapel of Costa Mesa, Ca.

Bibliographical Information
Smith, Charles Ward. "Commentary on Habakkuk 3:5". "Chuck Smith Bible Commentary". https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/csc/habakkuk-3.html. 2014.

Expository Notes of Dr. Thomas Constable

C. The vision of God 3:3-15

Habakkuk moved from petition to praise in his prayer. He recalled God’s great power and pardon in bringing the Israelites from Egypt, through the wilderness, and into the Promised Land. Since God had done this, Habakkuk was confident that He could and would deliver the Israelites from the Babylonians and reestablish them in the land.

Copyright Statement
These files are public domain.
Text Courtesy of BibleSupport.com. Used by Permission.

Bibliographical Information
Constable, Thomas. DD. "Commentary on Habakkuk 3:5". "Expository Notes of Dr. Thomas Constable". https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/dcc/habakkuk-3.html. 2012.

Expository Notes of Dr. Thomas Constable

As God moves through the earth, like the sun, He burns up what is in front of Him and chars what He leaves behind. Pestilence (lit. burning heat) and plague (i.e., devastation) are the accompaniments, the results and evidences of His searing holiness.

"In the ancient Near East, important people were accustomed to being accompanied by attendants (cf. 1 Samuel 17:7; 2 Samuel 15:1)." [Note: Baker, p. 71.]

Copyright Statement
These files are public domain.
Text Courtesy of BibleSupport.com. Used by Permission.

Bibliographical Information
Constable, Thomas. DD. "Commentary on Habakkuk 3:5". "Expository Notes of Dr. Thomas Constable". https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/dcc/habakkuk-3.html. 2012.

John Gill's Exposition of the Whole Bible

Before him went the pestilence,.... Either in the land of Egypt, when he marched through that, and slew all their firstborn,

Psalms 78:50 or rather which he sent before him, and Israel his people among the nations of the land of Canaan, with other diseases and judgments, and destroyed them to make way for his people, which may be here alluded to, Exodus 23:27 and may point at the judgments of God, and those pestilential diseases which seized upon the persecutors of the Christians, both among the Jews, as Herod, Acts 12:23 and among the Gentiles, as many of the Roman emperors, who died violent and grievous deaths; and particularly it may regard the pestilence, famine, and other sore judgments preceding the destruction of Jerusalem, and the inhabitants of it, for their rejection and crucifixion of the Messiah:

and burning coals went forth at his feet; which some understand of hailstones mingled with fire, to which the allusion may be, being one of the plagues of Egypt, Exodus 9:23. Some interpret it of hot diseases, burning fevers, so Kimchi; which are at the command of God, and sent forth by him when he pleases, to do his will. The ancient fathers expound all this of the destruction of death, and the devil, and his principalities, by Christ upon the cross; and the Targum is,

"from before him was sent forth the angel of death, and his word went forth in a flame of fire;''

but this seems to have respect to the burning of the city and temple of Jerusalem, which was done by the Romans as instruments, but according to the direction, order, and will of Christ, Matthew 22:7 see

Psalms 18:12.

Copyright Statement
The New John Gill's Exposition of the Entire Bible Modernised and adapted for the computer by Larry Pierce of Online Bible. All Rights Reserved, Larry Pierce, Winterbourne, Ontario.
A printed copy of this work can be ordered from: The Baptist Standard Bearer, 1 Iron Oaks Dr, Paris, AR, 72855

Bibliographical Information
Gill, John. "Commentary on Habakkuk 3:5". "The New John Gill Exposition of the Entire Bible". https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/geb/habakkuk-3.html. 1999.

Matthew Henry's Complete Commentary on the Bible

The Divine Majesty; Wonders Wrought for Israel. 600.

      3 God came from Teman, and the Holy One from mount Paran. Selah. His glory covered the heavens, and the earth was full of his praise.   4 And his brightness was as the light; he had horns coming out of his hand: and there was the hiding of his power.   5 Before him went the pestilence, and burning coals went forth at his feet.   6 He stood, and measured the earth: he beheld, and drove asunder the nations; and the everlasting mountains were scattered, the perpetual hills did bow: his ways are everlasting.   7 I saw the tents of Cushan in affliction: and the curtains of the land of Midian did tremble.   8 Was the LORD displeased against the rivers? was thine anger against the rivers? was thy wrath against the sea, that thou didst ride upon thine horses and thy chariots of salvation?   9 Thy bow was made quite naked, according to the oaths of the tribes, even thy word. Selah. Thou didst cleave the earth with rivers.   10 The mountains saw thee, and they trembled: the overflowing of the water passed by: the deep uttered his voice, and lifted up his hands on high.   11 The sun and moon stood still in their habitation: at the light of thine arrows they went, and at the shining of thy glittering spear.   12 Thou didst march through the land in indignation, thou didst thresh the heathen in anger.   13 Thou wentest forth for the salvation of thy people, even for salvation with thine anointed; thou woundedst the head out of the house of the wicked, by discovering the foundation unto the neck. Selah.   14 Thou didst strike through with his staves the head of his villages: they came out as a whirlwind to scatter me: their rejoicing was as to devour the poor secretly.   15 Thou didst walk through the sea with thine horses, through the heap of great waters.

      It has been the usual practice of God's people, when they have been in distress and ready to fall into despair, to help themselves by recollecting their experiences, and reviving them, considering the days of old, and the years of ancient times (Psalms 77:5), and pleading with God in prayer, as he is pleased sometimes to plead them with himself. Isaiah 63:11, Then he remembered the days of old. This is that which the prophet does here, and he looks as far back as the first forming of them into a people, when they were brought by miracles out of Egypt, a house of bondage, through the wilderness, a land of drought, into Canaan, then possessed by mighty nations. He that thus brought them at first into Canaan, through so much difficulty, can now bring them thither again out of Babylon, how great soever the difficulties are that lie in the way. Those works of wonder, wrought of old, are here most magnificently described, for the greater encouragement to the faith of God's people in their present straits.

      I. God appeared in his glory, so as he never did before or since (Habakkuk 3:3; Habakkuk 3:4): He came from Teman, even the Holy One from Mount Paran. This refers to the visible display of the glory of God when he gave the law upon Mount Sinai, as appears by Deuteronomy 33:2 whence these expressions are borrowed. Then the Lord came down upon Mount Sinai in a cloud (Exodus 19:20) and his glory was as the devouring fire, not only to enforce the law he then gave them, but to avow the deliverance he had wrought for them and to magnify it; for the first word he said there was, "I am the Lord thy God, that brought thee out of the land of Egypt. I that appear in this glory am the author of that work." Then his glory covered the heavens, which shone with the reflection of that glorious appearance of his; the earth also was full of his praise, or of his splendour, as some read it. People at a distance saw the cloud and fire on the top of Mount Sinai, and praised the God of Israel. Or the earth was full of those works of God which were to be praised. His brightness was as the light, as the light of the sun when he goes forth in his strength; he had horns, or bright beams (so it should be rendered), coming out of his side or hand. Rays of glory were darted forth around him; and with some rays borrowed thence it was that Moses's face shone when he came down from that mount of glory. Some by the horns, the two horns (for the word is dual), coming out of his hand, understand the two tables of the law, which perhaps, when God delivered them to Moses, though they were tables of stone, had a glory round them; those books were gilt with beams, and so it agrees with Deuteronomy 33:2, From his right hand went a fiery law for them. It is added, And there was the hiding of his power; there was his hidden power, in the rays that came out of his hand. The operations of his power, compared with what he could have done, were rather the hiding of it than the discovery of it; the secrets of his power, as well as of his wisdom, are double to that which is,Job 11:6.

      II. God sent plagues on Egypt, for the humbling of proud Pharaoh, and the obliging of him to let the people go (Habakkuk 3:5; Habakkuk 3:5): Before him went the pestilence, which slew all the first-born of Egypt in one night; and burning coals went forth at his feet, when, in the plague of hail, there was fire mingled with hail--burning diseases (so the margin reads it), some think those that wasted Egypt, others those with which the number of the Canaanites was diminished before Israel was brought in up on them. These were at his feet, that is, at his coming, for they are at his command; he says to them, Go, and they go, Come, and they come, Do this, and they do it.

      III. He divided the land of Canaan to his people Israel, and expelled the heathen from before them (Habakkuk 3:6; Habakkuk 3:6): He stood, and measured the earth, measured that land, to assign it for an inheritance to Israel his people, Deuteronomy 32:8; Deuteronomy 32:9. He beheld, and drove asunder the nations that were in possession of it; though they combined together against Israel, God dispersed and discomfited them before Israel. Or he exerted such a mighty power as was enough to shake in pieces all the nations of the earth. Then the everlasting mountains were scattered, and the perpetual hills did bow; the mighty princes and potentates of Canaan, that seemed as high, as strong, and as firmly fixed, as the mountains and hills, were broken to pieces; they and their kingdoms were totally subdued. Or the power of God was so exerted as to shake the mountains and hills; nay, and Sinai did tremble, and the adjacent hills; see Psalms 68:7; Psalms 68:8. To this he adds, His ways are everlasting, that is, all the motions of his providence are according to his eternal counsels; and he is the same for ever, that which he was yesterday and to-day. His covenant is unchangeable, and his mercy endures for ever. When he drove asunder the nations of Canaan one might have seen the tents of Cushan in affliction, the curtains of the land of Midian trembling, and all the inhabitants of the neighbouring countries taking the alarm; and though they were not in the commission given to Israel to destroy, nor their land within the warrant given to Israel to possess, yet they thought their own house in danger when their neighbour's house was on fire, and therefore they were in a great fright, Habakkuk 3:7; Habakkuk 3:7. Balak the king of Moab was so, Numbers 22:3; Numbers 22:4. Some make the tents of Cushan to be in affliction when, in the days of judge Othniel, God delivered Cushan-rishathaim into his hand (Judges 3:8), and the curtains of the land of Midian to tremble when, in the days of judge Gideon, a barley cake, in a dream, overthrew the tent of Midian, Judges 7:13.

      IV. He divided the Red Sea and Jordan, when they stood in the way of Israel's progress, and yet fetched a river out of a rock when Israel wanted it, Habakkuk 3:8; Habakkuk 3:8. One would have thought that God was displeased with the rivers, and that his wrath was against the sea, for he made them give way and flee before him when he rode upon his horses and chariots of salvation, as a general at the head of his forces, mighty to save. Note, God's chariots are not so much chariots of state to himself as chariots of salvation to his people; it is his glory to be Israel's Saviour. This seems to be referred to again (Habakkuk 3:15; Habakkuk 3:15): "Thou didst walk through the sea, through the Red Sea, with thy horses, in the pillar of cloud and fire (that was his chariot drawn by angels); thus thou didst walk secure, and so as to accommodate thyself to the slow pace that Israel could go, as Jacob tenderly drove, in consideration of his children and cattle: Thou didst walk through the heap, or mud, of great waters; and Israel likewise was led through the deep as a horse through the wilderness," Isaiah 63:13; Isaiah 63:14. When they came to enter Canaan the overflowing of the water passed by, that is, Jordan, which at that time overflowed all his banks, was divided, Joshua 3:15. Note, When the difficulties in the way of perfecting the salvation of Israel seem most insuperable, when they rise to the height, and overflow, yet then God can put them by, break through them, and get over them. Then the deep uttered his voice, when, the Red Sea and Jordan being divided, the waters roared and made a noise, as if they were sensible of the restraint they were under from proceeding in their natural course, and complained of it. They lifted up their hands, or sides, on high (for the waters stood up on a heap,Joshua 3:16), as if they would have made opposition to the orders given them. They lifted up their voice, lifted up their waves; but in vain. The Lord on high was mightier than they,Psalms 93:3; Psalms 93:4. With the dividing of the sea and Jordan, notice is again taken of the trembling of the mountains, as if the stop given to the waters gave a shock to the adjacent hills; they are put together, Psalms 114:3; Psalms 114:4. When the sea saw it and fled, and Jordan was driven back, the mountains skipped like rams and the little hills like lambs. The whole creation yielded; earth and waters trembled at the presence of the Lord, at the presence of the mighty God of Jacob. But (as Mr. Cowley paraphrases it)

      So here, Thou didst cleave the earth with rivers; channels were made in the wilderness, such as seemed to cleave the earth, for the waters to run in, which issued out of the rock, to supply the camp of Israel, and which followed them in all their removes. Note, The God of nature can alter and control the powers of nature, which way he pleases, can turn waters into crystal rocks and rocks into crystal streams.

      V. He arrested the motion of the sun and moon, to befriend and complete Israel's victories (Habakkuk 3:11; Habakkuk 3:11): The sun and moon stood still at the prayer of Joshua, that the Canaanites might not have the benefit of the night to favour their escape; they stood still in their habitation in the heaven (Psalms 19:4), but with an eye to Gibeon and the valley of Ajalon, where God's work was in the doing, and of which they, though at so vast a distance, attended the motions. At the light, at the direction, of thy arrows, they went, and at the shining of thy glittering spear; they followed Israel's arms, to favour them; according to the intimation of the arrows God shot (as Jonathan's arrows, 1 Samuel 20:20), and which way soever his spear pointed (the glittering light of which they acknowledged to outshine theirs) that way they directed their influences, benign to Israel and malignant against their enemies, as when the stars in their courses fought against Sisera. Note, The heavenly bodies, as well as earth and seas, are at God's command, and, when he pleases, at Israel's service too.

      VI. He carried on and completed Israel's victories over the nations of Canaan and their kings; he slew great kings and famous,Psalms 136:17; Psalms 136:18. This is largely insisted upon here, as a proper plea with God to enforce the present petition, that he would restore them again to that land which they were, at the expense of so many lives, so many miracles, first put in possession of.

      1. Many expressions are here used to set forth the conquest of Canaan. (1.) God's bow was made quite naked, taken out of the case, to be employed for Israel; we should say, his sword was quite unsheathed, not drawn out a little way, to frighten the enemy, and then put up again, but quite drawn out, not to be returned till they are all cut off. (2.) He marched through the land from end to end, in indignation, as scorning to let that wicked generation of Canaanites any longer possess so good a land. He marched cum fastidio--with distaste (so some), despising their confederacies. (3.) He threshed the heathen in anger, trod them down, nay, he trod them out, as corn in the floor, to give them, and what they had, to be meat to his people Israel, Micah 4:13. (4.) He wounded the heads out of the house of the wicked; he destroyed the families of the Canaanites, and wounded their princes, the heads of their families; nay, he cut off the heads, and so discovered the foundations of them, even to the neck. Are they a building? They are razed even to the foundation. Are they a body? They are plunged into deep mire even to the neck, so that they cannot get out, or help themselves. He broke the heads of leviathan in pieces,Psalms 74:14. Some apply this to Christ's victories over Satan and the powers of darkness, in which he wounded the heads over many countries,Psalms 110:6. (5.) He struck through with his staves the head of the villages (Habakkuk 3:14; Habakkuk 3:14); with Israel's staves God struck through the head of the villages of the enemies, whether Egypt or Canaan. Staves shall do the same execution as swords when God pleases to make use of them. The enemy came out with the utmost force and fury, as a whirlwind to scatter me (says Israel); for many a time have they thus afflicted me, thus attacked me, from my youth,Psalms 129:1. Pharaoh, when he pursued Israel to the Red Sea, came out as a whirlwind; so did the kings of Canaan in their confederacies against Israel. Their rejoicing was as to devour the poor secretly; they were as confident of success in their enterprise as ever any great man was of devouring a poor man, that was no way a match for him; and his design against him was carried on with secrecy. But God disappointed them, and their pride did but make their fall the more shameful and God's care of his poor the more illustrious. (6.) He walked to the sea with his horses (so some read it, Habakkuk 3:15; Habakkuk 3:15), that is, he carried Israel's victories to the Great Sea, which was opposite to that side of Canaan at which they entered, so that they went quite through it, and made themselves masters of it all, or rather God made them so, for they got it not by their own sword,Psalms 44:3. Now,

      2. There were three things that God had a eye to, in giving Israel so many bloody victories over the Canaanites:-- (1.) He would hereby make good his promise to the fathers; it was according to the oaths of the tribes, even his word,Habakkuk 3:9; Habakkuk 3:9. He had sworn to give this land to the tribes of Israel; it was his oath to Isaac confirmed to Jacob, and repeated many a time to the tribes of Israel, Unto thee will I give the land of Canaan. This word God will accomplish, though Israel be ever so unworthy (Deuteronomy 9:5) and their enemies ever so many and mighty. Note, What God does for his tribes is according to the oaths of the tribes, according to what he has said and sworn to them; for he is faithful that has promised. (2.) He would hereby show his kindness to his people, because of their relation to him, and his interest in them: Thou wentest forth for the salvation of thy people,Habakkuk 3:13; Habakkuk 3:13. All the powers of nature are shaken, and the course of nature changed, and every thing seems to be thrown into disorder, and all is for the salvation of God's people. There are a people in the world who are God's people, and their salvation is that which he has in his eye in all the operations of his providence. Heaven and earth shall sooner come together than any of the links in the golden chain of their salvation shall be broken; and even that which seems most unlikely shall by an overruling hand be made to work for their salvation, Philippians 1:19. (3.) He would hereby give a type and figure of the redemption of the world by Jesus Christ. It is for salvation with thy anointed, with Joshua, who led the armies of Israel and was a figure of him whose name he bore, even Jesus our Joshua. What God did for his Israel of old was done with an eye to his anointed, for the sake of the Mediator, who was both the founder and foundation of the covenant made with them. It was salvation with him, for in all the salvations wrought for them, God looked upon the face of the anointed, and did them by him.

Copyright Statement
These files are public domain and are a derivative of an electronic edition that is available on the Christian Classics Ethereal Library Website.

Bibliographical Information
Henry, Matthew. "Complete Commentary on Habakkuk 3:5". "Matthew Henry Complete Commentary on the Whole Bible". https://www.studylight.org/commentaries/mhm/habakkuk-3.html. 1706.

Sours: https://www.studylight.org/commentary/habakkuk/3-5.html

Habakkuk 3:5

Sorry, an error was encountered while loading comparison.

Sorry, an error was encountered while loading the book.

Sorry, you don't have permission to view that book.

No matches.

Sorry, an error was encountered while loading part of the book.

An error occurred while marking the devotional as read.

An error occurred while accessing favorites

What does the Great Commission have to do with mobile devices? More than you might think.

Learn more

5 eBefore him went pestilence,

and plague followed fat his heels.1

Read more Share



Habakkuk 3:5 — The New International Version (NIV)

5 Plague went before him;

pestilence followed his steps.

Habakkuk 3:5 — King James Version (KJV 1900)

5 Before him went the pestilence,

And burning coals went forth at his feet.

Habakkuk 3:5 — New Living Translation (NLT)

5 Pestilence marches before him;

plague follows close behind.

Habakkuk 3:5 — The New King James Version (NKJV)

5 Before Him went pestilence,

And fever followed at His feet.

Habakkuk 3:5 — New Century Version (NCV)

5 Sickness goes before him,

and disease follows behind him.

Habakkuk 3:5 — American Standard Version (ASV 1901)

5 Before him went the pestilence,

And fiery bolts went forth at his feet.

Habakkuk 3:5 — 1890 Darby Bible (DARBY)

5 Before him went the pestilence, And a burning flame went forth at his feet.

Habakkuk 3:5 — GOD’S WORD Translation (GW)

5 Diseases go ahead of him.

Plagues follow after him.

Habakkuk 3:5 — The Holman Christian Standard Bible (HCSB)

5 Plague goes before Him,

and pestilence follows in His steps.

Habakkuk 3:5 — The New Revised Standard Version (NRSV)

5 Before him went pestilence,

and plague followed close behind.

Habakkuk 3:5 — The Lexham English Bible (LEB)

5 Before him went Disease,

and Pestilence went out at his feet.

Habakkuk 3:5 — New International Reader’s Version (NIrV)

5 You sent plagues ahead of you.

Sickness followed behind you.

Habakkuk 3:5 — New American Standard Bible: 1995 Update (NASB95)

5 Before Him goespestilence,

And plaguecomesafter Him.


A service of Faithlife / Logos Bible Software

Sours: https://biblia.com/bible/esv/habakkuk/3/5
  1. Rtic lids amazon
  2. Cisco catalyst 9300l
  3. Laugh daily wallpaper
  4. Gatineau real estate
  5. Flying hawks images

 Context  Crossref  Comm  Hebrew 

Verse  (Click for Chapter)

New International Version
Plague went before him; pestilence followed his steps.

New Living Translation
Pestilence marches before him; plague follows close behind.

English Standard Version
Before him went pestilence, and plague followed at his heels.

Berean Study Bible
Plague went before Him, and fever followed in His steps.

King James Bible
Before him went the pestilence, and burning coals went forth at his feet.

New King James Version
Before Him went pestilence, And fever followed at His feet.

New American Standard Bible
Before Him goes plague, And plague comes forth after Him.

NASB 1995
Before Him goes pestilence, And plague comes after Him.

NASB 1977
Before Him goes pestilence, And plague comes after Him.

Amplified Bible
Before Him goes the pestilence [of judgment as in Egypt], And [the burning] plague [of condemnation] follows at His feet [as in Sennacherib’s army].

Christian Standard Bible
Plague goes before him, and pestilence follows in his steps.

Holman Christian Standard Bible
Plague goes before Him, and pestilence follows in His steps.

American Standard Version
Before him went the pestilence, And fiery bolts went forth at his feet.

Aramaic Bible in Plain English
Before him went death and a bird of prey went out at his feet

Brenton Septuagint Translation
Before his face shall go a report, and it shall go forth into the plains,

Contemporary English Version
Dreadful diseases and plagues marched in front and followed behind.

Douay-Rheims Bible
Death shall go before his face. And the devil shall go forth before his feet.

English Revised Version
Before him went the pestilence, and fiery bolts went forth at his feet.

Good News Translation
He sends disease before him and commands death to follow him.

GOD'S WORD® Translation
Diseases go ahead of him. Plagues follow after him.

International Standard Version
Before him pestilence walks, and disease follows behind him.

JPS Tanakh 1917
Before him goeth the pestilence, And fiery bolts go forth at His feet.

Literal Standard Version
Before Him goes pestilence, And a burning flame goes forth at His feet.

NET Bible
Plague goes before him; pestilence marches right behind him.

New Heart English Bible
Plague went before him, and pestilence followed his feet.

World English Bible
Plague went before him, and pestilence followed his feet.

Young's Literal Translation
Before Him goeth pestilence, And a burning flame goeth forth at His feet.

Additional Translations ...

Context

Habakkuk's Prayer
…4His radiance was like the sunlight; rays flashed from His hand, where His power is hidden. 5Plaguewentbefore Him,and feverfollowedin His steps.6He stood and measured the earth; He looked and startled the nations; the ancient mountains crumbled; the perpetual hills collapsed. His ways are everlasting.…

Berean Study Bible · Download



Cross References

Exodus 12:29
Now at midnight the LORD struck down every firstborn male in the land of Egypt, from the firstborn of Pharaoh, who sat on his throne, to the firstborn of the prisoner in the dungeon, as well as all the firstborn among the livestock.

Exodus 12:30
During the night Pharaoh got up--he and all his officials and all the Egyptians--and there was loud wailing in Egypt; for there was no house without someone dead.

Numbers 11:1
Soon the people began to complain about their hardship in the hearing of the LORD, and when He heard them, His anger was kindled, and fire from the LORD blazed among them and consumed the outskirts of the camp.

Numbers 16:46
Moses said to Aaron, "Take your censer, place fire from the altar in it, and add incense. Go quickly to the congregation and make atonement for them, because wrath has come out from the LORD; the plague has begun."

Psalm 18:12
From the brightness of His presence His clouds advanced--hailstones and coals of fire.

Psalm 18:13
The LORD thundered from heaven; the voice of the Most High resounded--hailstones and coals of fire.

Psalm 97:3
Fire goes before Him and consumes His foes on every side.



Treasury of Scripture

Before him went the pestilence, and burning coals went forth at his feet.

went.

Exodus 12:29,30
And it came to pass, that at midnight the LORD smote all the firstborn in the land of Egypt, from the firstborn of Pharaoh that sat on his throne unto the firstborn of the captive that was in the dungeon; and all the firstborn of cattle…

Numbers 14:12
I will smite them with the pestilence, and disinherit them, and will make of thee a greater nation and mightier than they.

Numbers 16:46-49
And Moses said unto Aaron, Take a censer, and put fire therein from off the altar, and put on incense, and go quickly unto the congregation, and make an atonement for them: for there is wrath gone out from the LORD; the plague is begun…

and.

Psalm 18:7-13
Then the earth shook and trembled; the foundations also of the hills moved and were shaken, because he was wroth…

burning coals.

Deuteronomy 32:24
They shall be burnt with hunger, and devoured with burning heat, and with bitter destruction: I will also send the teeth of beasts upon them, with the poison of serpents of the dust.





Ellicott's Commentary for English Readers

(5) Before him went the pestilence. . . .--Better, Before Him shall go the plague, and burning pestilence shall go forth where He sets His feet.Kleinert remarks that it was with these angels of death that Jehovah revealed Himself in the south, and destroyed the armies of Sennacherib (2Kings 19:35).

Pulpit Commentary

Verse 5.- After describing the splendour of the theophany, the prophet now turns to the purpose and effects of God's appearing. He comes to avenge and judge, therefore before him went the pestilence.Before him stalks plague, to punish his enemies and the disobedient, as in Egypt, in Canaan (Exodus 23:27; 1 Samuel 5:9, 11); and among his own people (Numbers 11:33; Numbers 14:37, etc.; Leviticus 26:25). For "pestilence" the LXX. reads "word." Burning coals went forth at his feet. "Fiery belts" followed his advance, "hailstones and coals of fire" (Psalm 18:12, 13); as in Psalm 97:8, "A fire goeth before him, and burneth up his enemies on every side." But, regarding the parallelisms of the hemistiches, it is better to take reshephin the sense of "fever heat," as in Deuteronomy 32:24; scorching fever follows in his train. Jerome translates the word, diabolus, looking on the evil spirit as the agent of the Divine vengeance. The Jews, he says, had a tradition that Satan was called Reseph, from the speed of his movements. The LXX. has, "It (the word) shall go forth into the plains," which Jerome interprets, "shall make the crooked straight and the rough ways smooth."

Parallel Commentaries ...


Hebrew

Plague
דָּ֑בֶר(dā·ḇer)
Noun - masculine singular
Strong's 1698: A pestilence

went
יֵ֣לֶךְ(yê·leḵ)
Verb - Qal - Imperfect - third person masculine singular
Strong's 1980: To go, come, walk

before Him,
לְפָנָ֖יו(lə·p̄ā·nāw)
Preposition-l | Noun - common plural construct | third person masculine singular
Strong's 6440: The face

and pestilence
רֶ֖שֶׁף(re·šep̄)
Noun - masculine singular
Strong's 7565: A live coal, lightning, an arrow, fever

followed
וְיֵצֵ֥א(wə·yê·ṣê)
Conjunctive waw | Verb - Qal - Conjunctive imperfect - third person masculine singular
Strong's 3318: To go, bring, out, direct and proxim

in His steps.
לְרַגְלָֽיו׃(lə·raḡ·lāw)
Preposition-l | Noun - fdc | third person masculine singular
Strong's 7272: A foot, a step, the pudenda


Jump to Previous

BoltsBurningCloseCoalsDiseaseFeetFieryFlameFlamesFollowedForthGoesPestilencePlagueSteps

Jump to Next

BoltsBurningCloseCoalsDiseaseFeetFieryFlameFlamesFollowedForthGoesPestilencePlagueSteps

Links

Habakkuk 3:5 NIV
Habakkuk 3:5 NLT
Habakkuk 3:5 ESV
Habakkuk 3:5 NASB
Habakkuk 3:5 KJV

Habakkuk 3:5 BibleApps.com
Habakkuk 3:5 Biblia Paralela
Habakkuk 3:5 Chinese Bible
Habakkuk 3:5 French Bible
Habakkuk 3:5 Clyx Quotations

OT Prophets: Habakkuk 3:5 Plague went before him and pestilence followed (Hab Hb)
Sours: https://biblehub.com/habakkuk/3-5.htm
Holy Bible Habakkuk 3:5

Habakkuk 3:5

Habakkuk 3:5

Before him went the pestilence
Either in the land of Egypt, when he marched through that, and slew all their firstborn, ( Psalms 78:50Psalms 78:51 ) or rather which he sent before him, and Israel his people among the nations of the land of Canaan, with other diseases and judgments, and destroyed them to make way for his people, which may be here alluded to, ( Exodus 23:27Exodus 23:28 ) and may point at the judgments of God, and those pestilential diseases which seized upon the persecutors of the Christians, both among the Jews, as Herod, ( Acts 12:23 ) and among the Gentiles, as many of the Roman emperors, who died violent and grievous deaths; and particularly it may regard the pestilence, famine, and other sore judgments preceding the destruction of Jerusalem, and the inhabitants of it, for their rejection and crucifixion of the Messiah: and burning coals went forth at his feet;
which some understand of hailstones mingled with fire, to which the allusion may be, being one of the plagues of Egypt, ( Exodus 9:23Exodus 9:24 ) . Some interpret it of hot diseases, burning fevers, so Kimchi; which are at the command of God, and sent forth by him when he pleases, to do his will. The ancient fathers expound all this of the destruction of death, and the devil, and his principalities, by Christ upon the cross; and the Targum is,

``from before him was sent forth the angel of death, and his word went forth in a flame of fire;''
but this seems to have respect to the burning of the city and temple of Jerusalem, which was done by the Romans as instruments, but according to the direction, order, and will of Christ, ( Matthew 22:7 ) see ( Psalms 18:12Psalms 18:13 ) .
Sours: https://www.biblestudytools.com/commentaries/gills-exposition-of-the-bible/habakkuk-3-5.html

3 5 habakkuk

Moaned Sveta, arching in ecstasy, "yes, fuck me harder. These words made me even more excited. I unceremoniously began to drive my dick into the Light, holding her hips. More, more, more. My penis started working with a piston in her Sometimes he flew out of her completely and with a savory sound plunged back like a dagger into a.

Habakkuk's Prayer Of Praise - Habakkuk 3:1-15 Inductive Bible Study

Well, if you want, let's go, come back, still there. I'll tell you that I lied and Miss Swan doesn't have to stay in the tournament, Mills shouted, Swan don't be stupid. Why do you even care if I leave or stay. the blonde exploded. No, well, you're definitely a fool.

Similar news:

He began to lick his cock. it just killed me. i wanted to fuck aside. His cock was staked to the navel, but he just watched as his girl was in the ass. Vika crawled to his knees, first ran her hand over his penis a couple of times, and then began to caress his head.



8908 8909 8910 8911 8912