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DAVID’S SIN A= ND REPENTANCE

 

= 2 Samuel 11:1–12:31

= Key Verse: 12:13

 

Then David said to Nathan, "I have sinned against the LORD." Nathan replied, "The LORD has taken away your sin. You= are not going to die.”

 

In this chapter we see King David at the height of his success. He established= a glorious kingdom of united Israel. The ark of the Lord was restored and the capital city was secured and the covenant of an everlasting kingdom was ren= ewed and the border was expanded and the loving kindness of the anointed king was felt at home and abroad. The future of King David was shining brightly like= the twinkling stars in the dark sky. At the height of his successful reign Davi= d committed the terrible sins of adultery and murder. Chapters 11 and 12 are tragic tur= ning point in King David’s life. It is painful to watch David fall into sin. Dav= id was no longer the same David who pleased God. Troubles came to his household and he suffered a lot as the result of sin. However, David repented right a= way and received forgiveness from God. Through his utter failure he became a ma= n of a broken heart as we see in Psalm 51:7, “Cleanse me with hyssop, and I will be clean; wash me, and I will be whiter than snow.” Holy God brought judgment = on David’s sin but loving God brought forgiveness and restored blessing. David= ’s sin gives us a warning to avoid sin and live by the word of God and prayer daily. May God bless us to confess our sins and receive forgiveness through= the sin-cleansing blood of Jesus!

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PART I DAVID’S SIN (11:1–27= )

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= Look at verse 1. “In the spring, at the time when kings go off to wa= r, David sent Joab out with the king's men and the whole Israelite army. They destroyed the Ammonites and besieged Rabbah. But David remained in Jerusale= m.” The spring means time to go to war after the long winter. It means that it was = time to work. But David remained in the palace. We invite Satan’s temptation whe= n we are lazy and stay in the wrong place. David was in the wrong place in the w= rong time. He was supposed to fight the Lord’s battle with his entire army. But = he delegated battle to general Joab. He himself remained in Jerusalem. He was lingering behind. He was enjoying his success and relaxing at his palace. H= is laziness and relaxation provided a ripe environment for temptation. Spring break is = the most tempting time to most students. This was like a mini-spring break for David. What happened to David?

 

Look at verses 2-4. “One even= ing David got up from his bed and walked around on the roof of the palace. From= the roof he saw a woman bathing. The woman was very beautiful, and David sent someone to find out about her. The man said, "Isn't this Bathsheba, the daughter of Eliam and the wife of Uriah the Hittite?" Then David sent messengers to get her. She came to him, and he slept with her. (She had purified herself from her uncleanness.) Then she went back home.”  

Tho= ugh David was a man after God’s own heart, he was not immune to temptation. One evening he was attracted by the woman bathing on the roof and brought her to the palace. When he saw her, he lost his cool and slept with her. He commit= ted the terrible sin of adultery. We see the process of his fall-he saw and inquired and slept. His sin gives us a spiritual warning. How can we overco= me the temptation of sin? Several Bible verses give us the way. Genesis 4:7 sa= ys, “If you do what is right, will you not be accepted?= But if you do not do what is right, sin is crouching at your door; it desires to have you, but you must master it." Sin must be mastered. If not, sin w= ill master us. We cannot be passive about sin but aggressive about sin. We must play offense against our sin. The best defense is a good offense. Jesus sai= d in Matthew 26:41, “Watch and pray.” Yes, we need to watch and pray not to fall into temptation.

 

How can we apply this passage to modern day spiritual life?  Look at 1 John 2:16, “For everything in the world-- the cravings of sinful man, the lust of his eyes = and the boasting of what he has and does-- comes not from the Father but from t= he world.” The lust of his eyes caused David to stumble. He did not fix his ey= es on God but on the woman.  He did not control his eyes. Today the lust of eyes is the common channel of sin. Many people are addicted to the pornography and inflamed with sinful desires. Ma= ny great servants of God fell victim to sex scandals and left their flocks in disgrace. The eye is the lamp of our body. We must fix our eyes on Jesus no= t on glittering things of the world.  Wh= at was Jesus’ comment about the eye in Mark 9:47, “And if your eye causes you to s= in, pluck it out. It is better for you to enter the kingdom of God with one eye than to have two eyes and be thrown into hell.” If this were taken literall= y, we would see many one-eyed men on the street. But Jesus’ words tell us how serious the result of sin is.

 

What was the result of Davis’s sin? Look at verse 5. = “The woman conceived and sent word to David, saying, "I am pregnant." = Numbers 32:23 says, "But if you fail to do this, you will be sinning again= st the LORD; and you may be sure that your sin will find you out.” The pregnan= cy of Bathsheba revealed David’s sin. Now David could not escape from the consequences of sin. It began to spiral out of control like a wild fire. Fr= om verses 6-27a David attempted to cover up his sin. How? He summoned his loyal commander Uriah the Hittite to home. He tried to force Uriah to sleep with = his wife to cover up that the baby was his. But Uriah did not cooperate with his plan. Look at verse 9. “But Uriah slept at the entrance to the palace with = all his master's servants and did not go down to his house.” David’s plan A did= not work out. So David used plan B. David made Uriah drunk expecting that he wo= uld go home to sleep his wife. Uriah was loyal to his men and general Joab and = King David. Listen to what Uriah said to David in verse 11. “Uriah said to David, "The ark and Israel and Judah are staying in tents, and my master Joab= and my lord's men are camped in the open fields. How could I go to my house to = eat and drink and lie with my wife? As surely as you live, I will not do such a thing!"What a loyal soldier Uriah was! Uriah did not forget who he was= . He fought the King’s battle and gave his life for the king. David was blessed = to have such a faithful and reliable commander like Uriah among his soldiers. = He should have commended Uriah’s courage and loyalty on the spot. Instead of repenting of his plot to cover-up, David fell into deeper sin. Plan C. He ordered Joab to put him in the most dangerous spot and then withdraw from t= hat place. Joab might have laughed at David, “You pretend to be so pious but ki= ll a man treacherously. You despised me when I stabbed Abner. You act like a sai= nt but you are no different than me. You are nothing but a hypocritical sinner= .”  Uriah was killed in the battle as David = planned. David was blinded in his own sin and could not see anything else other than covering up his sin. He was a just and righteous king in 8:15. But now he became a corrupt and selfish king.  He was like Adam and Eve in the garden who covered up their shame with fig lea= ves. James 1:15 Then, after desire has conceived, it gives birth to sin; = and sin, when it is full-grown, gives birth to death. Sin brought the death of Uriah. David was a murderer. God remembered Uriah in Matt 1:6 and introduced Bathsheba as Uriah’s wife in Jesus’ genealogy.  

 

= David was relieved when he learned that Uriah was dead. He would put his sins out= of his life as things of the past to be forgotten. Except David forgot that God knew everything. God is omniscient and nothing is hidden from his eyes. To = God everything is present because he is all knowing and all powerful. We = can deceive people but cannot deceive God. How did God view what David had done? Look at verse 27b. “But the thing David had done displeased the LORD.” = This chapter began with the phrase, “But David remained in Jerusalem,” and ended with the phrase, “But the thing David had done displeased the Lord.” David = was supposed to be a shepherd king but ended up being a wolf devouring his shee= p. Sin changed his life completely. If David who was a man after God’s own hea= rt can sin like this, we should be warned. We too are sinners and need God’s m= ercy. Indeed no one is righteous. Many characters of faith in the Bible displayed their weaknesses like Noah, Abraham, Moses, and Peter. Only God is worthy of our praise and worship.

 

PART II DAVID’S REPENTANCE (12:1–31)=

 

In this part we see David’s self-condemnation, God= ’s judgment on David’s sin and his confession and repentance and God’s forgiveness. David seemed to have covered up his sins flawlessly. But God intervened. Look at 12:1, “The LORD sent Nathan to David= .” God sent his servant to rebuke David. Nathan did not rebuke David directly. Ins= tead he told David a parable of the rich man and the poor man. A parable is a si= mple story that carries a strong message behind it. David Arana presented the parable of the Good Samaritan for the YDJ meeting last Friday. In this para= ble the rich man has a very large number of sheep and cattle but the poor man h= ad only one little ewe lamb. The poor man raised up this one little lamb like = his own daughter sharing food, drink, and sleeping place. When a traveler came = to the rich man, he took the ewe lamb that belonged to the poor man and prepar= ed a lamb burger for the traveler. What was David’s reaction towards this parabl= e? Look at verses 5-6. “David burned with anger against the man and said to Nathan, "As surely as the LORD lives, the man who did this deserves to die! He must pay for that lamb four times over, because he did such a thing= and had no pity."

Dav= id was very upset because of the rich man’s unmerciful selfishness. He condemned t= he rich man with a death sentence. He was sure that the rich man deserved to d= ie. At that moment Nathan proclaimed, “You are the man!” David felt a bullet run through his heart. His soul was pierced by his guilty conscience. David end= ed up condemning himself for his sins. Self-condemnation is the first result of God’s judgment. Look at verses 7b-8. “This is what the LORD, the Go= d of Israel, says: 'I anointed you king over Israel, and I delivered you from the hand of Saul. I gave your master's house to you, and your master's wives in= to your arms. I gave you the house of Israel and Judah. And if all this had be= en too little, I would have given you even more.” Nathan reminded David of God abundant grace. It was God who blessed David to become a king and to possess everything Saul used to have. If necessary, God would have given him even m= ore. God’s grace was overflowing in King David. It is important for us to rememb= er the grace of God given to us. As long as we remember the grace of God, we g= ive thanks to God and obey his will for us. Apostle Paul always remembered the grace of God and he was able to serve the gospel of Jesus with humility and prayers.

 

Look at verses 9-10.” Why did you despise the word of= the LORD by doing what is evil in his eyes? You struck down Uriah the Hittite w= ith the sword and took his wife to be your own. You killed him with the sword of the Ammonites.” He broke the Ten Commandments= in Exodus 20:13-17. “You shall not murder. You shall not commit adultery. You shall not steal. You shall not give false testimony against your neighbor. = You shall not covet your neighbor's wife, or his manservant or maidservant, his= ox or donkey, or anything that belongs to your neighbor." He committed si= n of adultery, murder, false testimony, and coveting neighbor’s wife. He displea= sed the Lord by violating the word of God written in the Ten Commandments, the constitution of God’s people Israel. God commanded Israel people to stone to death if anyone commits adultery.

 

What was God’s judgment on David? Look at verses 10-1= 2.”Now, therefore, the sword will never depart from your house, because you despise= d me and took the wife of Uriah the Hittite to be your own.' This is what the LO= RD says: 'Out of your own household I am going to bring calamity upon you. Bef= ore your very eyes I will take your wives and give them to one who is close to = you, and he will lie with your wives in broad daylight. You did it in secret, bu= t I will do this thing in broad daylight before all Israel.'" Sin invited = the divine judgment upon David and his household. God’s judgment was swift and immediate. His household will be plagued with scandals and David will be helpless to correct their problems. His family would become dysfunctional. = For example, Amnon raped his half-sister Tamar and Absalom murdered Amnon. Absa= lom staged a coup to take over his father’s kingdom and lied with his wives in broad daylight. Judgment is inevitable if we commit sin. God must condemn s= in because he is holy even though he loves sinners. God does not compromise with sin. = Is this the end of David’s story? I don’t think so.

 

What was David’s response towards God’s judgment? Look at 13a. “Then David said to Nathan, ‘I have sinned against the LORD.’” Each word of the prophet Nathan must have cut like a sword into Dav= id’s guilty-stricken heart. He cried, “I have sinned against the Lord.” He made = a personal, immediate, and honest confession of his sins. He threw away his position as= the king and did not make any excuses. He simply repented of his sins. David’s heart was broken when he realized that he sinned against the Lord. This is = the difference between King Saul and David. King Saul felt sorry when he sinned but David repented when he realized that he sinned against the Lord. No man is perfec= t. Sin will happen and at that time we need confess our sins.

 <= /span>

According to Psalm 51, Davi= d expressed = this repentance more fully<= /span>. D= avid poured out his tears of repentance all night before the Lord. During the da= ys of fasting while Bathsheba’s child lay at the point of death, David realized everything in its true context, and cried out to God for mercy and pardon a= nd cleansing. “Against you, you only, have I sinned and done what is evil in your sight, so that you are proved right wh= en you speak and justified when you judge.” (Psalm 51:4) David learned that his sins against Uriah were really sins against God. This was a true turning po= int in David’s life. David realized that he was a sinner who needed the mercy of God. It is worthwhile to read Psalm 51 to understand David’s sincere repentance.

 

Let’s read Psalm 51. “For the director of music. A ps= alm of David. When the prophet Nathan came to him after David had committed adultery with Bathsheba. Have mercy on me, O God, according to your unfaili= ng love; according to your great compassion blot out my transgressions. 2= Wash away all my iniquity and cleanse me from my sin. 3 For I kn= ow my transgressions, and my sin is always before me. 4 Against you, you only, have I sinned and done what is evil in your sight, so that you are proved right when you speak and justified when you judge. 5 Sure= ly I was sinful at birth, sinful from the time my mother conceived me. 6 Surely you desire truth in the inner parts; you teach me wisdom in the inmo= st place. 7 Cleanse me with hyssop, and I will be clean; wash me, a= nd I will be whiter than snow. 8 Let me hear joy and gladness; let the bones you have crushed rejoice. 9 Hide your face from my sins and blot out all my iniquity. 10 Create in me a pure heart, O God, a= nd renew a steadfast spirit within me. 11 Do not cast me from your presence or take your Holy Spirit from me. 12 Restore to me the = joy of your salvation and grant me a willing spirit, to sustain me. 13 Then I will teach transgressors your ways, and sinners will turn back to yo= u. 14 Save me from bloodguilt, O God, the God who saves me, and my tongue will si= ng of your righteousness. 15 O Lord, open my lips, and my mouth will declare your praise. 16 You do not delight in sacrifice, or I wo= uld bring it; you do not take pleasure in burnt offerings. 17 The sacrifices of God are a broken spirit; a broken and contrite heart, O God, = you will not despise. 18 In your good pleasure make Zion prosper; bu= ild up the walls of Jerusalem. 19 Then there will be righteous sacrifices, whole burnt offerings to delight you; then bulls will be offere= d on your altar.” First, David praised God who is loving and merciful. He acknowledged that only God could save him from his sins. Second, he asked G= od to wash away his sins and cleanse him from his sins. The purpose of this ps= alm was to restore his relationship with God. Repentance is the way to restore = our broken relationship with God.

 

What assurance did Nathan g= ive him? Look at 13b. “Nathan replied, ‘The LORD has taken away your sin. You are not going to die.’” As soon as David confessed= his sins, God said by the mouth of Nathan. ”The Lord has taken away your sins.”= We should never guess whether God would forgive our sins or not when we repent. There should be no doubts about God’s forgiveness. We don’t have to wait fo= r a long time to receive forgiveness of our sins. God’s forgiveness is immediat= e if we confess our sins before him. Apostle Paul gave us the joy of forgiveness through David’s psalm in Romans 4:7-8 “Blessed are they whose transgressions are forgiven, whose sins are covered. Blessed is the man whose sin the Lord will never count against him." It is a great blessing to receive forgiveness of our sins.  1 John 1:= 9-10 say, “If we confess our sins, he is faithful and just and will forgive us o= ur sins and purify us from all unrighteousness. If we claim we have not sinned= , we make him out to be a liar and his word has no place in our lives.” When we confess our sin, God instantly forgives our sins.  Through God’s forgiveness Dav= id was restored and went out to defeat his enemies. In the meantime, Solomon w= as born to him. Later, God sent his only Son Jesus to forgive our sins. We are= all sinners. One missionary said to his wife, “I sinner, you sinner, and we both sinner.” That’s true that we are sinner before the Holy God. We need God’s forgiveness. Romans 3:23-24 says, “for all have sinned and fall short of the glory of God and are justified freely by his grace through the redemption t= hat came by Christ Jesus” God sacrificed his own Son to wash away our dirty sin= s. Our own righteousness is a filthy rag before the Holy God. We need God’s me= rcy to receive forgiveness. We need faith in Jesus so that we may receive God’s forgiveness and become children of God. Let’s come to Jesus with repentant heart and receive his grace of forgiveness.  The first message of Jesus was “repent and believe.” (Mark 1:15) Pet= er’s message at Pentecost was “Repent and believe.”  (Acts 2:38) God’s focus is not judgment = but forgiveness and restoration and salvation of our souls. Praise God for his mercy and love for sinners who repented.

 

In conclusion, we learned that we must confess our sins with repentant heart when we sin before God. We must also engag= e in spiritual battle instead of complacent and laziness. God’s servants must pray and= alert no= t fall into temptation of flesh desires. When we sin, we must come to the cross of Jesus and receive forgiveness through the blood of Jesus. The blood of Jesus will purify our hearts and wash away our sins. May God bless us to overcome= the temptation and render glory to God! Let’s read the key verse 13.

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