Golden Text:  “The beauty of Israel is slain upon thy high places: how are the mighty fallen” (II Samuel 1:19)! (vs. 26). David even went in hiding among the Philistines (see I Samuel 27:1-7). Some scholars disagree on whether the Amalekite was lying (see I Samuel 31:2-6). refers to the heights of Mount Gilboa where the disastrous battle occurred. Lesson study notes of That Sunday School Girl for August 23, 2020 Taming The Tongue Bible Basis: James 3:1-12 These notes are MYYYYYYYY personal study notes ONLY. Instead of judging “Saul” himself, David left him in God’s hands (see I Samuel 24:9-13; 26:7-11; Romans 12:19). Although they are so large and are driven by strong winds, they are steered by a very small rudder wherever the pilot wants to go. These two men were respected by the people for their character as well as their bravery. 4. He now described them both as “lovely and pleasant.”  The words “in their lives” should be connected to the phrase “and in their death they were not divided.”  This is because they remained together in both life and death. “Thy high places” refers to the heights of Mount Gilboa where the disastrous battle occurred. Bible study This would heighten the tragedy of Saul’s death, since David viewed Saul as, (see I Samuel 24:6, 10; 26:9, 11, 16, 23). Yet David was careful not to drive a wedge between father and son. The parallelism of Hebrew poetry seen in this verse indicates that the words “From the blood of the slain” describe the actions of “the bow of Jonathan” or his arrows, while the words “from the fat of the mighty” give the effect of “the sword of Saul.”  The phrase “the bow of Jonathan turned not back, and the sword of Saul returned not empty” means that Jonathan’s “bow” and Saul’s “sword” had fulfilled their quota of “the blood of the slain, from the fat of the mighty.”  In other words, early in Saul’s reign, he and “Jonathan” slew their strongest foes, and they didn’t return from battle empty-handed or without spoils. Although Saul had made himself David’s enemy, David didn’t rejoice at his death. 5. Click HERE for Previous RCCG Sunday School Manual. B. Lamentation for Saul and Jonathan (II Samuel 1:17-18). By telling the Israelites not to spread what happened to Saul, David did not want to give the victorious “Philistines” any further reason to gloat. Because of this, some commentators think that with those words added, the Hebrew interpretation means that Saul’s “shield” was cast away as if Saul had not been anointed to be king. Of course, if there was, was viewed as life-sustaining and as a sign of divine blessing (see Genesis 27:28). His grief was so strong, on this occasion, that it moved. He was a. Saul was “mighty” as a military leader (see I Samuel 11:1-11), but he proved to be self-dependent and spiritually weak (see I Samuel 10:8; 13:7-14; 15:1-23). Applying the attributes of. But this is not what he had in mind by the words “my brother Jonathan.”  “Jonathan” was a covenant “brother” to David, bound by the closest ties of love (see I Samuel 18:1-4; 20:12-17, 23, 41-42). Ashley Randall Lesson Scripture: James 3:1–12 Key Verse: James 3:5 Purpose: To admit that our speech is an important … David’s point was to remind the people that Saul’s disgrace and fall in the end should not make his earlier successes and services be forgotten. The Hebrew verb for “slain” means “to pierce” or “to bore” and therefore describes arrow, sword and spear wounds. either a vine, figs? but to anything separated from the crops and given to God. However, instead, David ordered him to be executed because he had “slain the LORD’S anointed” (see I Samuel 1:16). It is more that spontaneous grieving; it includes uttering words that can be memorized. Even more remarkable was the love and respect he showed for Saul, who had done everything in his power to destroy David. Lesson 13 | February 28, 2021 | Winter 2020 … The elegy (any meditative poem of mourning for the dead) that forms this week’s Scripture lesson is unusual because its writer, David in all sincerity said only good things about an enemy who had treated him unjustly. We thank you for visiting our Sunday School Ministry. Can the fig tree, my brethren, bear olive berries? The Sunday School Publishing Board of the National Baptist Convention USA, Inc. presents Sunday School Lesson at-A-Glance. Sunday School Lesson: Taming The Tongue - August 23, 2020 ️Sunday School Lesson: Faith Without Works Is Dead August 16, 2020 ️Sunday School Lesson: Wisdom and Faith - August 2, 2020 The words “the shield of the mighty” refers to “Saul.”  David recognized that in Saul’s high office he was actually Israel’s “shield,” a term whose root meaning suggests that as king, “Saul” was to cover, surround, and defend the nation. Knowing that the death of Saul and Jonathan was being broadcast among “the Philistines,” prompted David to say in his poem “Tell it not in Gath, publish it not in the streets of Askelon.”  He was exhorting the Israelites not to circulate the news of Saul and Jonathan’s death in “the Philistine” cities of “Gath” and “Askelon.”  David probably spoke of these two cities together to represent Philistia (the land of the Philistines) in general. Background/Lesson … Therewith bless we God, even the Father; and therewith curse we men, which are made after the similitude of God. NBC SUNDAY SCHOOL OUTLINE. His love and loyalty for Jonathan were remarkable. with songs of triumph when he returned from defeating a national enemy (see I Samuel 14:47; 18:6-7). This magnificent lament gives us insight into the character of David. Click here for a print-friendly version Taming the Tongue Summer Quarter: Many Faces of Wisdom Unit 3: Faith and Wisdom in James Sunday school lesson for the week of August 23, 2020 By Rev. was to cover, surround, and defend the nation. Neither can a salt spring produce fresh water. He also said that he had delivered the final blow to the wounded Saul at Saul’s own request and brought Saul’s crown and his arm bracelet to David (see II Samuel 1:2-10). Likewise, the tongue is a small part of the body, but it makes great boasts. David said “Saul and Jonathan were lovely and pleasant in their lives.”  This describes how the people felt about “Saul” and “Jonathan.”  In the Hebrew, the word “lovely” can mean “beloved” and the word “pleasant” can mean “kind” or “gracious.”  These two men were respected by the people for their character as well as their bravery. Behold, how great a matter a little fire kindleth! III. Devotional Reading: Isaiah 50:4-11. Sunday, August 23, 2020. Our words show our real character (James 3:1-2). IV. We all stumble in many ways. However, David believed the young Amalekite and ordered him to be killed (see II Samuel 1:14-15). Your email address will not be published. There is some debate over what is meant by the words “the shield of Saul, as though he had not been anointed with oil.”  In the King James Version the words “as though he had not been” are italicized which means the translators added them for clarity. If you would like to support our ministry you may do so by clicking the link below. Note:  This is evidence of David’s forgiving nature that he put aside the evil he had suffered at Saul’s hand and instead remembered the good aspects of his personality. )”  The translation of this verse is open to debate since the words “the use of” do not appear in the Hebrew text. ; Place of Action: Ziklag Golden Text: “The beauty of Israel is slain upon thy high places: how are the mighty fallen” (II … (vs. 18). Therefore, David wanted them to be remembered and honored “in their deaths” just as they were “in their lives.”  David further exalted “Saul” and “Jonathan” as heroes in the last part of this verse by saying, “they were swifter than eagles, they were stronger than lions” (see Jeremiah 4:13; Habakkuk 1:8; Judges 14:18; II Samuel 17:10). This verse says “Ye mountains of Gilboa, let there be no dew, neither let there be rain, upon you, nor fields of offerings: for there the shield of the mighty is vilely cast away, the shield of Saul, as though he had not been anointed with oil.”  As David continued with his poem of mourning, he uttered a curse upon the site of Saul’s death, “Gilboa.”  He said “Ye mountains of Gilboa, let there be no dew, neither let there be rain, upon you, nor fields of offerings.”  The phrase “mountains of Gilboa” refers to a range of hills named for a spring called “Gilboa” which means “bubbling.”  This range of hills extended about eight miles southward from Jezreel. But now David called on the women, David then gave a reason why the women should. But the news of the deaths of Saul and Jonathan in the battle with the Philistines plunged David into deep grief. Then David declared “how are the mighty fallen!”  The term “mighty” is plural including both “Saul” and “Jonathan.”  This declaration indicates that David was astonished that the pride of Israel, King Saul and his son Jonathan had come to such a shameful death. ***The Sunday School Lesson, Union Gospel Press Curriculum; The Bible Expositor and Illuminator***, Your email address will not be published. Your email address will not be published. a term whose root meaning suggests that as king. In other words, both phrases refer to the whole nation of, refers to Saul and Jonathan. Required fields are marked *. It is true that they differed violently over David in Saul’s latter years; yet “Jonathan” continued to be faithful to his father in fighting Israel’s enemies, the Philistines. as heroes in the last part of this verse by saying, (see Jeremiah 4:13; Habakkuk 1:8; Judges 14:18; II Samuel 17:10). (vs. 11). Therefore, David wanted them to be remembered and honored. Saul’s death fulfilled Samuel’s prophecy (see I Samuel 28:19). which is probably a description of those in, It appears that David wanted his lamentation for Saul and Jonathan to become another poem about Israel’s heroes. We thank you for visiting our Sunday School Ministry. 1. 1. Lesson: James 3:1-12; Time of Action: 45 A.D.; Place of Action: James writes from Jerusalem Golden Text: “Even so the tongue is a little member, and boasteth great things. … (Scroll down for RCCG Sunday School 23 August 2020 … Sunday, August 23, 2020. Watch our Sunday School Lesson on August 23, 2020. Where lush vegetation normally grew, David asked that there would be barrenness, which signified mourning. Other commentators think that the words “the shield of Saul, as though he had not been anointed with oil” should simply read “the shield of Saul, not been anointed with oil” omitting the italicized words “as though he had not been.”  Those who hold this opinion say that the anointing does not refer to the anointing of “Saul” but to his “shield.”  It was common practice to rub oil into leather shields to preserve them (see Isaiah 21:5). 8. but no human being can tame the tongue. to David; it was as special as any relationship could be (see I Samuel 18:1, 3). As David continued with his poem of mourning, he uttered a curse upon the site of Saul’s death, refers to a range of hills named for a spring called, This range of hills extended about eight miles southward from Jezreel. 2. 2. LESSON BACKGROUND. Risk Taker (Priscilla: Called to Minister) Acts 18:1-3, 18-21, 24-26; Romans 16:3-4. TOPIC: TAMING THE TONGUE. Saul was, as a military leader (see I Samuel 11:1-11), but he proved to be self-dependent and spiritually weak (see I Samuel 10:8; 13:7-14; 15:1-23). David thought that these mountains deserved this fate because as he said “for there the shield of the mighty is vilely cast away, the shield of Saul.”  A warrior and his “shield” were so closely tied that David regarded them as inseparable. David had spent two days in Ziklag, a Judaean city about ninety miles south of Gilboa. David’s words “O Jonathan” gives a hint of his great sense of personal loss. Because of this, some commentators think that with those words added, the Hebrew interpretation means that Saul’s, was cast away as if Saul had not been anointed to be king. If we disliked the person before he died, we probably feel the same way afterward. Where lush vegetation normally grew, David asked that there would be barrenness, which signified mourning. The Hebrew verb for. Our text now introduces the actual words of David’s elegy for Saul and Jonathan, the fallen warriors. “Saul” and “Jonathan” were inseparable in loyalty and purpose, fighting side by side until the end. David and his men saw this as a national calamity, so they also mourned for. Sunday School By gregdavis July 2, 2020 The Revised 2020 Edition of Building the Foundation for Sunday School Growth is Now available! Small things can often be used to exert control over people in unimaginable ways (James 3:3-4). “Askelon” was where the “house of Ashtaroth” was located (see I Samuel 31:10) where “the Philistines” took Saul’s armor. My brothers and sisters, can a fig tree bear olives, or a grapevine bear figs? Notice that this verse is parenthetical meaning that it was inserted here to let the readers know that David’s “bow” or his poem of sadness was added to “the book of Jasher.”  According to the writer, this poem that David “bade” or ordered his men to “teach the children of Judah” was “written in the book of Jasher” which was a collection of national poems (see Joshua 10:13) and has long been lost. While fleeing from Saul, David had lived in “Gath” (see I Samuel 27:1-12), a place famous for its giants (see I Samuel 17:4; II Samuel 21:19-20). David also asked that there be no “fields of offerings” which was the same thing as asking that the land not to produce any crops. Samuel also told Saul that God would deliver Israel into the hands of the Philistines and Saul and his sons would die as well (see I Samuel 28:15-19). He was a “mighty” warrior and full of spiritual strength. Required fields are marked *. I. Not many of you should become teachers, my fellow believers, because you know that we who teach will be judged more strictly. We continue with verse 17. The word, which claimed Mount Gilboa as her own even though they didn’t always occupy it. which was a collection of national poems (see Joshua 10:13) and has long been lost. (vs. 25). symbolized the fate of the king himself. Then when Jesus came, he found that he had lain in the grave four days already. For David, “Saul,” Israel’s “shield” had been “vilely cast away.”  In Hebrew, the word “vilely” means “abhorred” or “loathed.”   This expresses the attitude the Philistines had toward “Saul. lost her king, his son, and many brave soldiers. With the tongue we praise our Lord and Father, and with it we curse human beings, who have been made in God’s likeness. January 2021: February 2021: March 2020: April 2020: May 2020: June 2020: July 2020: August 2020: September 2020: October 2020: November 2020: December 2020: 2021 Theme "The Year of Recovery". In response to the news from the Amalekite concerning the death of Saul and Jonathan, Tearing one’s clothes was a sign of anguish and grief. This verse says “Ye daughters of Israel, weep over Saul, who clothed you in scarlet, with other delights, who put on ornaments of gold upon your apparel.”  The words “daughters of Israel” refer to the women “of Israel.”  In happier times, the “daughters of Israel” often greeted “Saul” with songs of triumph when he returned from defeating a national enemy (see I Samuel 14:47; 18:6-7). (vs. 17). They not only, are probably a Hebrew parallelism which means using different words or phrases to say the same thing. The threefold repetition of this phrase (see verses 19 and 25) reminds us that some aspect of a tragedy may often return to the mind of a grieving person. It is a restless evil, full of deadly poison. This would heighten the tragedy of Saul’s death, since David viewed Saul as “the LORD’S anointed” (see I Samuel 24:6, 10; 26:9, 11, 16, 23). Applying the attributes of “eagles” and “lions” to ancient military heroes was the highest form of praise. But this is not what he had in mind by the words, to David, bound by the closest ties of love (see I Samuel 18:1-4; 20:12-17, 23, 41-42). David’s beautiful, poetic expression of grief begins here: includes the ideas of glory and ornament (see Isaiah 28:5).  B. Lamentation for Saul and Jonathan (II Samuel 1:17-18). Background/Lesson … Likewise, the words “fallen” and “perished” are also Hebrew parallelism and refer to the death of Saul and Jonathan. Lesson: II Samuel 1:11-12, 17-27; Time of Action: 1011 B.C. Its western slopes were suitable for growing grains and fruits. The tongue, although small, has incredible power to defile a person’s body, their reputation, and their future (James 3:5-6). David and his men saw this as a national calamity, so they also mourned for “the house of Israel” because at one stroke “Israel” lost her king, his son, and many brave soldiers. Lesson was streamed live at 10:00 am on our Face Book page. 1. 7. Saul had not always been good to David, but he had been God’s anointed king of Israel. My brothers and sisters, this should not be. Sunday, January 24, 2021 Lesson Text: John 17:14-24 King James Version (KJV) I. JESUS PRAYS FOR HIS CURRENT BELIEVERS (John 17:14-19) 14. Instead, he mourned and paid tribute to his king and to the king’s son who had been his friend. Date: Sunday, August 23, 2020. Israel lost a king when Saul died but David lost his dearest friend. David’s point was to remind the people that Saul’s disgrace and fall in the end should not make his earlier successes and services be forgotten. “Jonathan” remained loyal to “Saul” even when “Saul” grew terribly jealous of David. Yet David was careful not to drive a wedge between father and son. Can both fresh water and salt water flow from the same spring? For in many things we offend all. A person’s tongue can do either good or evil; put yours to work for God (James 3:9-10). This verse says “How are the mighty fallen in the midst of the battle! If any man offend not in word, the same is a perfect man, and able also to bridle the whole body. It is more likely that David is describing both men as Israel’s “beauty” or glory with reference to national prestige and dignity. #SundaySchool #Lesson https://www.facebook.com/briansmithdale Here is the Sunday School Lesson for August 23, 2020! David repeated (see comments on verse 19) what could be called the theme of this poem: “How are the mighty fallen.”  Again, the word “mighty” is plural meaning it includes both “Saul” and “Jonathan.”  But David gives special praise to his closest friend. so can no fountain both yield salt water and fresh. Accompanying lesson … Responding To The Savior Luke Lesson #3 Luke 2:1-20 December 20, 2020 By CherryStreet Baptist | 2020-12-19T09:50:05-06:00 December 19th, 2020 | Categories: Blog , Resources , SCOPE , Sunday School | The words “in the midst of the battle” refer to the final tragic battle at Mount Gilboa (see comments on verse 21). “The bow” was also important in the historical setting of this lament, for it was archers who dealt Saul grievous wounds (see I Samuel 31:3). II. The translation of this verse is open to debate since the words, do not appear in the Hebrew text. This volume uses the New International Version of the Holy Bible. 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