But as for me, I will come into your house in the multitude of your mercy: and in your fear will I worship toward your holy temple.
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Augustine of Hippo
8. "The man of blood, and the crafty man, the Lord will abominate." What he said above, "Thou hast hated all that work iniquity, Thou wilt destroy all that speak a lie," may well seem to be repeated here: so that one may refer "the man of blood" to "the worker of iniquity," and "the crafty man" to; the "lie." For it is craft, when one thing is done, another pretended. He used an apt word too, when he said, "will abominate." For the disinherited are usually called: abominated. Now this Psalm is, "for her who receiveth the inheritance;" and she adds the exulting joy of her hope, in saying, "But I, in the multitude of Thy mercy, will enter into Thine house" (ver. 7). "In the multitude of mercy:" perhaps he means in the multitude of perfected and blessed men, of whom that city shall consist, of which the Church is now in travail, and is bearing few by few. Now that many men regenerated and perfected, are rightly called the multitude of God's mercy, who can deny; when it is most truly said,...
Mercy, not trusting in my own merit, (Haydock) but with the greatest awe. (Calmet)
The just must trust in mercy, not in man's power.
Temple, the Church, and in God's presence. (Worthington)
Some would infer hence that David was not the author of this psalm. But the tabernacle is called by the same names; (1 Kings i. 7, 24, and iii. 3.) so that this reason is not sufficient. (Calmet)