Turn away my reproach which I fear: for your judgments are good.
Read Chapter 119
Augustine of Hippo
40. "Take away my reproach which I have suspected, for Thy judgments are sweet" (ver. 39). Who is he who suspected his own reproach, and who doth not know his own reproach better than that of his neighbour? For a man may rather suspect another's than his own; since he knoweth not that which he suspecteth; but in each one's own reproach there is not suspicion for him, but knowledge, wherein conscience speaketh. What then mean the words, "the rebuke which I have suspected"? The meaning of them must be derived from the former verse; since as long as a man doth not turn away his eyes lest they behold vanity, he suspecteth in others what is going on in himself; so that he believeth another to worship God, or do good works, from the same motive as himself. For men can see what we do, but with a view to what end we act, is hidden. ...
Reproach. Hidden sins of thought, (St. Ambrose) or the sarcasms of the Babylonians. (Calmet)
Sin is odious, because it is contrary to God's law, which is most delightful. (Worthington)
The saints have been often ridiculed, Jeremias xx. 7., and Acts xxvi. 24. (Haydock)