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Merrill Unger writes that "Those who desire to know what the Word of God says and have the call of God upon their lives to expound it will find "The Minister's Library" indispensable.
The suggestions below are from volume 2 (1987) and volume 3 (2009) Comment - I would highly recommend checking this resource which covers all 150 Psalms.
He has cultivated brevity." Spurgeon: "Thoroughly learned, but wants unction.
Not adapted for common readers, but scholars will prize it greatly." David Malick: "This classic is part of a ten volume set and thus not available as an individual volume.
Wiersbe - If you can locate the six-volume edition of the Expositor’s Bible, buy it immediately! Defends the Messianic content of the Psalms, builds upon a detailed grammatical analysis of he text, provides valuable and informative historical material that supports the composition of many of these Psalms and abounds in practical comments.
It takes up less space than the original fifty-volume set, and not everything in the original set is worth owning. Kellogg on Leviticus is a classic; so is Alexander Maclaren on the Psalms and on Colossians. Until they are replaced by a better work, these volumes by England prince of expository preachers will remain the best treatment for the expositor.
It is well worth the time, even if dated in parts." (Commentaries for Biblical Expositors: An annotated bibliography of selected works) Spurgeon: "It has been said that this author had no qualification for a commentator except piety.
Comment - If you are preaching or teaching the Psalms be sure to check Dr Barrick's resource as he has brief well done comments, a suggested hymn to sing with the Psalm, suggested prayers from the Psalm and application of the Psalm.
Audio available on some but not all Psalms CHARLES BRIDGES EXPOSITION OF PSALM 119 Rosscup: This is a classic of detail on the psalm, with much rich, solid and provocative discussion that deeply feeds the serious heart.
Nevertheless, it is helpful in its extensive discussion of each Psalm.
The Hebrew text is referred to, but not to the degree that it would not be a useful source for the one without Hebrew." (Selected Bibliography) Spurgeon: "A rich volume, dropping fatness. Having read and re-read it, we can speak of its holy savor and suggestiveness.