Your enemies will be clothed in shame, and the tents of the wicked will be no more."
"Those who hate you will be clothed with shame, And the tent of the wicked will be no longer."
Those who hate you will be clothed with shame, and the tent of the wicked will be destroyed."
With your enemies thoroughly discredited, their house of cards collapsed."
Your haters will be clothed with shame, and the tent of the sinner will not be seen again.
Those who hate you will be clothed with shame, and the tent of the wicked will be no more."
Those who hate you will be clothed with shame, And the dwelling place of the wicked will come to nothing."
|NET © [draft] ITL|
|NET © Notes||
1 sn These verses show several points of similarity with the style of the Book of Psalms. “Those who hate you” and the “evil-doers” are fairly common words to describe the ungodly in the Psalms. “Those who hate you” are enemies of the righteous man because of the parallelism in the verse. By this line Bildad is showing Job that he and his friends are not among those who are his enemies, and that Job himself is really among the righteous. It is an appealing way to end the discourse. See further G. W. Anderson, “Enemies and Evil-doers in the Book of Psalms,” BJRL 48 (1965/66): 18-29.
2 tn “Shame” is compared to a garment that can be worn. The “shame” envisioned here is much more than embarrassment or disgrace – it is utter destruction. For parallels in the Psalms, see Pss 35:26; 132:18; 109:29.