God’s House; God’s Glory

Posted: October 14, 2010 in 1 Chronicles

1 Chronicles 28-29, “God’s House; God’s Glory”

Have you ever had a formal charge given to you? Not merely an exhortation – but when an elder stands up in a formal setting to lay out responsibilities & expectations of you. Sometimes we see this in weddings, graduations, Eagle scout ceremonies, & more. Imagine having a formal charge given to you as the future king in front of an entire nation. No pressure. 🙂

In essence, this is what David did with Solomon in the last chapters of 1 Chronicles. David’s time as king has come to an end – he’s done what he can do. The kingdom has been established, the people are steadfast in their worship, the enemies of Israel have been subdued – yet the greatest accomplishment of David’s reign won’t occur with David; it’ll occur with Solomon as Solomon oversees the construction of the temple.

We’ll see three basic divisions: (1) The proclamation (charge) to build the temple – given to both Solomon & the people of Israel. (2) The provision to build the temple – shown from what David has already provided & what the people will continue to provide. (3) The prayer prior to building the temple – in which God gets all the glory in the process.

1 Chronicles 28 (NKJV)
1 Now David assembled at Jerusalem all the leaders of Israel: the officers of the tribes and the captains of the divisions who served the king, the captains over thousands and captains over hundreds, and the stewards over all the substance and possessions of the king and of his sons, with the officials, the valiant men, and all the mighty men of valor. 2 Then King David rose to his feet and said, “Hear me, my brethren and my people: I had it in my heart to build a house of rest for the ark of the covenant of the LORD, and for the footstool of our God, and had made preparations to build it. 3 But God said to me, ‘You shall not build a house for My name, because you have been a man of war and have shed blood.’

A. Public meeting for a public pronouncement. This was not something to be done behind closed doors & imposed on the nation; this was something that was being done according to the word of God & for the glory of God. It needed to be as public as possible. Beyond the issue of the temple, David is laying (again) the groundwork for Solomon to be made king. The people (specifically the leaders) needed to see David do that with their own eyes – otherwise they would have been left wondering to their own devices what the will of their former king was.

B. David had wanted to build the temple, but God did not allow it. Why? “Because you have been a man of war and have shed blood.” War was obviously inevitable to David, simply by virtue of the fact that he was king. He engaged in many battles – several of which we have the Scripture explicitly telling us that God personally instructed David to fight. God was surely not punishing David for obeying God’s direct commands. ‘War’ by itself wasn’t likely the problem, but rather the types of wars David had. There were other battles in which God did not call him to fight (i.e. alongside the Philistines) – and David had shed blood in more ways than on the battlefield (Uriah the Hittite). As we saw in Ch 22 (when David proclaimed much of the same thing prior to gathering the materials), David’s hands had been defiled. Building the temple was to be a pure work, because God’s temple is pure.

a. It’s no different today. We are the temple of the Holy Spirit – both collectively as a Church (1 Cor 3:16) & individually as believers (1 Cor 6:19). We did not make ourselves the temple of God by our unclean hands, but it was Jesus who (1) called us into the Body of believers to begin with, and (2) it is Jesus who builds His Church (Mt 16:18). It’s through His undefiled hands that we are made into a pure & holy temple of the Holy Spirit – by His work & by His righteousness.

C. Note that our desires don’t always equal God’s will. Objection: “What about Proverbs 37:4, ‘Delight yourself also in the Lord, and He shall give you the desires of your heart.’”? David obviously DID delight himself in the Lord – did God go against the principle of this proverb? No. David willingly submitted himself to the will of God in this matter – showing that he continued to delight himself in the Lord. God didn’t break a promise to David; He simply allowed David’s desire to change in accordance with God’s perfect will. Our heart’s desire might be for $1M, while God knows what that would do to our flesh. If our heart’s desire is to continually seek after God, we can be assured that we will be satisfied in whatever God wills for us.

4 However the LORD God of Israel chose me above all the house of my father to be king over Israel forever, for He has chosen Judah to be the ruler. And of the house of Judah, the house of my father, and among the sons of my father, He was pleased with me to make me king over all Israel. 5 And of all my sons (for the LORD has given me many sons) He has chosen my son Solomon to sit on the throne of the kingdom of the LORD over Israel.

A. Describes the kingly line – ultimately describing the Messianic line. God chose Judah to have the royal scepter (Gen 49:10)… God chose David’s line to have the kingship & the Messianic promise (1 Chr 17)… God chose Solomon (of all the sons of David) to be the line that would continue the Messianic line.

B. Note the repetition of the word & idea of “chosen.” This was God’s sovereign, righteous choice to bring His only begotten Son through the line of David & Solomon. That’s amazing, when we stop to think of it! Not only was David’s family a completely unlikely choice from which to install a king (just a normal family of shepherds), David was a murderer & adulterer, and Solomon was a serial polygamist & idolator. Yet God still chose them, despite their faults.

a. What magnificent love God has shown! What grace! We are no less deserving of our salvation than David was to have Jesus born of his line. Yet God still chose us to be saved! God loved us despite our faults because our faults were placed upon Jesus at the cross – and we who truly deserved death & punishment were granted life & forgiveness instead! All because God chose to love you. Praise God for that choice!

b. Sometimes we get the idea that God’s choice is a bad thing – as if it means that we as humans have no choice of our own. The Bible never implies such a thing. We are fully responsible to respond to God’s offer of grace that has gone out to the entire world through Jesus Christ. But God’s choice is a wonderful thing! God chose to send Jesus to the cross. God chose us for salvation. Amen for God’s wonderful choosing!

6 Now He said to me, ‘It is your son Solomon who shall build My house and My courts; for I have chosen him to be My son, and I will be his Father. 7 Moreover I will establish his kingdom forever, if he is steadfast to observe My commandments and My judgments, as it is this day.’

A. Solomon was 1st in the Messianic line & started a partial fulfillment of these promises. Ultimately, ALL of these promises are fulfilled in Jesus.

B. Although Solomon wasn’t physically the son of God (at least in the same way that Jesus is the Son of God); Solomon was certainly legally the son of God. God adopted him as His own – bestowing on him the privileges of being a child of the True King & Sovereign of the Universe.

a. The same thing happens to us in Christ. (John 1:12-13) We’ve been given the spirit of adoption (Rom 8:15-16)

C. With the introduction out of the way, David gets to the actual proclamation/charge…

8 Now therefore, in the sight of all Israel, the assembly of the LORD, and in the hearing of our God, be careful to seek out all the commandments of the LORD your God, that you may possess this good land, and leave it as an inheritance for your children after you forever.

A. The charge to the people. David here is speaking to the leaders of Israel listed in vs. 1, calling upon them to act in the presence of witnesses: the nation, the others in the assembly, and God Himself. What’s the charge to the people? “To seek out all the commandments of the LORD your God.”

B. The result? They would remain in the land. Just think: if they continued to love the Lord their God with all their heart, mind, and strength – if they walked in the commandments of the Lord, offering sacrifices when they sinned – they would be by no means perfect, but they would still be able to live in the blessings of the Lord & stay in the land that God had promised to their fathers, passing it on to their children. Yet we know from history this is exactly the opposite of what happened. They would seek the Lord for a time, and then abandon Him & start the cycle over again, depending on who was king at the time. The Chronicler specifically points this out for his readers who are coming back to Israel from the Babylonian captivity. Basically saying, “This is how our fathers LOST the land. Don’t make the same mistake!”

a. “Good thing we wouldn’t do the same thing!” Really? How many times do we do EXACTLY the same thing in our Christian context? We follow the Lord for a time, and then our love for Jesus waxes cold & we go off to do our own thing…we get a bit of revival, and then head back off after a while into our sin, etc. And then we wonder why we have a rough relationship with God & things don’t seem so “close” anymore. The words to David would be very appropriate to us as well: be careful to seek the Lord! We may not need to obey all 613 Hebrew commandments – but we DO seek the Lord at all times. His praise should continually be in our mouths.

9 “As for you, my son Solomon, know the God of your father, and serve Him with a loyal heart and with a willing mind; for the LORD searches all hearts and understands all the intent of the thoughts. If you seek Him, He will be found by you; but if you forsake Him, He will cast you off forever. 10 Consider now, for the LORD has chosen you to build a house for the sanctuary; be strong, and do it.”

A. 1st was the charge to the people; now David gives the charge to his son. 4 aspects, all somewhat related. Know God… Serve God… Seek God… Obey God…

11 Then David gave his son Solomon the plans for the vestibule, its houses, its treasuries, its upper chambers, its inner chambers, and the place of the mercy seat; 12 and the plans for all that he had by the Spirit, of the courts of the house of the LORD, of all the chambers all around, of the treasuries of the house of God, and of the treasuries for the dedicated things; 13 also for the division of the priests and the Levites, for all the work of the service of the house of the LORD, and for all the articles of service in the house of the LORD.

A. After the proclamation of the temple comes David’s provision for the temple. David was not allowed to actually build it himself, but he did everything he possibly could in advance outside of actually breaking ground on Mt. Moriah!

B. A “no” from God in one area does not necessarily mean a “no” in another. God told David “no” to build, but not to prepare. Whether it’s a ministry or any other form of service – perhaps you’ve had your heart set on something & God told you “no.” That doesn’t mean God doesn’t want you to serve; it simply means God may want you to serve in another capacity. Maybe He said “no” to a mission trip – but perhaps He wants you to help financially support someone else in theirs. Maybe God said “no” to a certain conference – but perhaps He wants you involved in a different Bible study with people you already know & fellowship with. There’s no limit to the opportunities God will give to His people to glorify Him, though perhaps we may not realize what they are at the time. That’s one reason it’s so important to know God, serve God, & seek God – because at that point we’ll know better how we ought to obey God.

C. Before the gold & finances for the temple are mentioned, we see that David’s 1st provision for the temple was the plan. Note it wasn’t just David’s own desires & dreams…God Himself gave the blueprint for how the temple was supposed to look (vs. 12). As with Moses regarding the Tabernacle, God showed David by supernatural means His own plan for His own Temple. This was going to be a holy place, designed personally by God. (Not unlike His Church, as the Temple of the Holy Spirit!)

14 He gave gold by weight for things of gold, for all articles used in every kind of service; also silver for all articles of silver by weight, for all articles used in every kind of service; 15 the weight for the lampstands of gold, and their lamps of gold, by weight for each lampstand and its lamps; for the lampstands of silver by weight, for the lampstand and its lamps, according to the use of each lampstand. 16 And by weight he gave gold for the tables of the showbread, for each table, and silver for the tables of silver; 17 also pure gold for the forks, the basins, the pitchers of pure gold, and the golden bowls—he gave gold by weight for every bowl; and for the silver bowls, silver by weight for every bowl; 18 and refined gold by weight for the altar of incense, and for the construction of the chariot, that is, the gold cherubim that spread their wings and overshadowed the ark of the covenant of the LORD. 19 “All this,” said David, “the LORD made me understand in writing, by His hand upon me, all the works of these plans.”

A. Lists out the various materials used in construction. The Chronicler will list the amounts later – here, he simply lists what was used for what purpose. … If you remember the design of the Tabernacle, it’s striking here how much bigger this all is. There was only one lampstand in the Tabernacle; there are multiple lampstands in the Temple. Likewise with multiple tables of showbread, and now with a new chariot & cherubim that would overshadow the ark in the most holy place. This is going to be a “souped up” version of the Tabernacle.

a. “Too bad we don’t have anything like that today.” Not so! David surely would have rejoiced to see our day! He dreamed of worshipping God in a magnificent temple of gold, but how much better is it to worship God in spirit & truth in the temple made by the work of God?

B. David again reaffirms that the temple plans were given him by the inspiration of God. We’re not told explicitly, but it seems this might give us a bit of insight into how the inspiration of the Scriptures took place. Of course every word in the Bible was given to us by God – but it’s obvious that certain authors wrote differently than others. Paul sounds different than John – David is vastly different than Moses, etc. “Inspiration” in the NT literally means “God-breathed” & it seems that David gives an example of what it meant to have the mind of God breathed into him. Thus it was David’s writing in the blueprints, but done with the understanding of God & God’s hand upon him the entire time of the writing.

a. Underscores what a precious gift we have in the Bible! It’s not a collection of stories – it’s not a encyclopedia of morals – it’s not a manual for how-to-get-anything-you-want-out-of-life…it’s the very word of God, graciously given to man to teach us how to know God & glorify Him!

20 And David said to his son Solomon, “Be strong and of good courage, and do it; do not fear nor be dismayed, for the LORD God—my God—will be with you. He will not leave you nor forsake you, until you have finished all the work for the service of the house of the LORD.

A. David already told Solomon to be strong & do the work – here, he adds a bit to it. Be strong & of good courage. IOW, don’t fear; just do it. … Think about it – this would have been a daunting task. It’s not everyday that an inexperienced king is given the responsibility of building God’ temple by God’s design. Solomon was charged with doing the task, but he wasn’t charged to be fearful about it. Why? Because God would be with him. “He will not leave you nor forsake you, until you have finished all the work for the service of the house of the LORD.” Amen! God would be with Solomon the entire time, empowering him to do the work given him to do. Think of it this way: God gave Solomon the task – God gave Solomon the plans & provision (through David) – God would give Solomon the power to get it done – God would get the glory in the end. Solomon didn’t have to fear, because this was a work of God & God would see it done!

B. Likewise with us! We never need to fear when it comes to doing the work of the Lord Jesus. Will there be trials? Yes. Persecutions? Yes. Troubles? Yes. Abandonment? Never by God. God will always be with us. Just like with Solomon, Jesus has promised He would be with us even to the end of the age (Mt 28:20) – that He will never leave us nor forsake us (Hb 13:5). So with that knowledge, don’t fear! Be strong & of good courage to do the things you know God has called you to do. With His calling comes His equipping – He’ll empower you to do the work at hand.

21 Here are the divisions of the priests and the Levites for all the service of the house of God; and every willing craftsman will be with you for all manner of workmanship, for every kind of service; also the leaders and all the people will be completely at your command.”

A. David didn’t only provide the materials for construction; he provided skilled workers as well… We never have to work alone! We’re part of a body gifted to work alongside one another for the glory of God.

1 Chronicles 29 (NKJV)
1 Furthermore King David said to all the assembly: “My son Solomon, whom alone God has chosen, is young and inexperienced; and the work is great, because the temple is not for man but for the LORD God.

A. David isn’t slamming his son; he’s just speaking the truth. We don’t know how old Solomon was when he learned he would eventually be king, but it surely wasn’t when he was too young. He had many older brothers (including Amnon & Absalom) who would have been 1st in line for the throne, apart from God’s intervening choice. Thus Solomon WAS inexperienced & he would require the help of the people & leaders.

B. What was the purpose of the temple? The glory of God. We call it “Solomon’s Temple,” but the Scripture is plain: “the temple is not for man but for the LORD God.” It was for God & for His glory alone. How important this is to remember! ALL the work that we do ought to be for God & for His glory. Everything the Church engages in (as the Temple of the Spirit) ought to be for God & for His glory. It’s NEVER for our own glory. When ministry starts becoming about “us” & our ego & our church’s reputation (or whatever) – we’ve lost focus & gotten things backwards. It’s always all about God & for God.

2 Now for the house of my God I have prepared with all my might: gold for things to be made of gold, silver for things of silver, bronze for things of bronze, iron for things of iron, wood for things of wood, onyx stones, stones to be set, glistening stones of various colors, all kinds of precious stones, and marble slabs in abundance. 3 Moreover, because I have set my affection on the house of my God, I have given to the house of my God, over and above all that I have prepared for the holy house, my own special treasure of gold and silver: 4 three thousand talents of gold, of the gold of Ophir, and seven thousand talents of refined silver, to overlay the walls of the houses; 5 the gold for things of gold and the silver for things of silver, and for all kinds of work to be done by the hands of craftsmen. Who then is willing to consecrate himself this day to the LORD?”

A. Not only had David set aside money & materials from the national treasury for the temple, David also personally gave from his own wealth. He lists out his personal offerings here…which is obviously extremely generous. This was truly sacrificial giving! We saw a glimpse of this earlier when David refused to have the land for the temple simply given to him, along with animals for burnt offerings. He was not going to give to the Lord what cost him nothing (1 Chr 21:24). Likewise here. This was a personal act of worship for David, and he demonstrated it through his pocketbook, along with everything else.

B. David also challenged the people to do the same.

6 Then the leaders of the fathers’ houses, leaders of the tribes of Israel, the captains of thousands and of hundreds, with the officers over the king’s work, offered willingly. 7 They gave for the work of the house of God five thousand talents and ten thousand darics of gold [daric = Persian coin], ten thousand talents of silver, eighteen thousand talents of bronze, and one hundred thousand talents of iron. 8 And whoever had precious stones gave them to the treasury of the house of the LORD, into the hand of Jehiel the Gershonite. 9 Then the people rejoiced, for they had offered willingly, because with a loyal heart they had offered willingly to the LORD; and King David also rejoiced greatly.

A. The people responded to the challenge in abundance! They gave huge amounts of gold, silver, bronze, iron, gems, etc. They gave over & above any expectation. Similar to Moses & the original offerings for the Tabernacle (Exo 36). Here, the value of the offering is extraordinary. The people gave literally tons of gold, silver, etc. The value would have been counted by billions of dollars.

B. Note that this was a “willing” offering. The people did not give out of compulsion, but out of their heart for the Lord…their “loyal heart.” … This is exactly how our offerings ought to be today! We don’t give to the Lord due to compulsion or guilt. The gifts we give ought to be done willingly & cheerfully as an expression of our worship of Jesus. 2 Corinthians 9:6-7 (6) But this I say: He who sows sparingly will also reap sparingly, and he who sows bountifully will also reap bountifully. (7) So let each one give as he purposes in his heart, not grudgingly or of necessity; for God loves a cheerful giver. [] When it’s done like that, that’s a giving in which we can rejoice (like David)!

10 Therefore David blessed the LORD before all the assembly; and David said: “Blessed are You, LORD God of Israel, our Father, forever and ever.

A. Introduction to a beautiful psalm & prayer. We normally think about God blessing us (because the greater blesses the lesser – Heb 7:7); but there is a sense in which we can bless God as we praise Him for His greatness. When we praise God because of His infinite worth, we’re speaking of His blessing because God IS blessed! Everything God does is blessed simply because God is blessed. God is the source of all blessing & He will be blessed for all eternity.

11 Yours, O LORD, is the greatness, The power and the glory, The victory and the majesty; For all that is in heaven and in earth is Yours; Yours is the kingdom, O LORD, And You are exalted as head over all. 12 Both riches and honor come from You, And You reign over all. In Your hand is power and might; In Your hand it is to make great And to give strength to all.

A. God is great in power & glory…
B. God is great in riches & honor…
C. God is great in majesty & exaltation…

13 “Now therefore, our God, We thank You And praise Your glorious name.

A. Why are they thanking & praising God? Specifically for His greatness – but the general context is in their giving. They’re praising God for the opportunity to give & to serve Him.

B. Do we think of worshipping the Lord through our gifts as an opportunity? It truly is! God doesn’t HAVE to include us on anything He does. He could simply go about His work without any regard to us as a people. But we’ve been given the marvelous privilege by God to come alongside Him in His work – to be used by Him in accomplishing the Great Commission. … For every missionary you help support through finances & prayers, you’re helping to take part in the harvest that they’re working in. For every dollar that’s given & used in benevolence, you’re helping put food in someone’s mouth & keep the lights turned on (helping the least of these). Whether through the local church or other parachurch organizations, God uses people to accomplish His goals. That’s an incredible opportunity in which to partake! And it’s something we ought to thank God for!

14 But who am I, and who are my people, That we should be able to offer so willingly as this? For all things come from You, And of Your own we have given You. 15 For we are aliens and pilgrims before You, As were all our fathers; Our days on earth are as a shadow, And without hope.

A. The proper perspective on giving. Offerings are what we willingly give back to God out of which He already owns. Like a parent giving money to a child to buy a birthday gift – it was the child who gave it, but the money came from mommy or daddy. Likewise with us. We give to the Lord cheerfully & abundantly out of our resources, but it is our Heavenly Father who gave us our resources to begin with.

16 “O LORD our God, all this abundance that we have prepared to build You a house for Your holy name is from Your hand, and is all Your own. 17 I know also, my God, that You test the heart and have pleasure in uprightness. As for me, in the uprightness of my heart I have willingly offered all these things; and now with joy I have seen Your people, who are present here to offer willingly to You.

A. How important is it to give cheerfully & willingly out of love for the Lord? Because God knows our motives. If we fall into the trap of “giving to get” (i.e. to plant your ‘seed’ so that you can reap a harvest of riches later, etc.), then we’re missing the point of giving entirely. God knows our heart on the matter. What blessing would it be to our account if we were just giving so we could see how much we could get in return? Rather than giving willingly for God & for His glory alone based out of His worth & in thankfulness of what He did for us through Jesus Christ.

B. David knew the hearts of the people & that’s why he could rejoice in their offering. It was good & pure & done joyfully for the Lord’s glory. Praise God for every offering that takes place in the same way!

18 O LORD God of Abraham, Isaac, and Israel, our fathers, keep this forever in the intent of the thoughts of the heart of Your people, and fix their heart toward You. 19 And give my son Solomon a loyal heart to keep Your commandments and Your testimonies and Your statutes, to do all these things, and to build the temple for which I have made provision.”

A. David prayed for the people: that their hearts would always be joyful & loyal to the Lord. Unfortunately, this is not how it worked out for Israel, but it’s a wonderful prayer. We ought to pray for one another in the same way – that those who claim the name of Christ would keep their hearts fixed towards Christ & doing things joyfully for His glory…

B. David prayed for Solomon: (1) that he would be faithful to the Law, (2) that he would be faithful to the task/calling he was given. Both of these were true for a time – sadly, Solomon eventually falls away from his loyal heart & the united kingdom is ripped in two as a result.

20 Then David said to all the assembly, “Now bless the LORD your God.” So all the assembly blessed the LORD God of their fathers, and bowed their heads and prostrated themselves before the LORD and the king.

A. How do we bless God? Through worship!

21 And they made sacrifices to the LORD and offered burnt offerings to the LORD on the next day: a thousand bulls, a thousand rams, a thousand lambs, with their drink offerings, and sacrifices in abundance for all Israel. 22 So they ate and drank before the LORD with great gladness on that day. And they made Solomon the son of David king the second time, and anointed him before the LORD to be the leader, and Zadok to be priest. 23 Then Solomon sat on the throne of the LORD as king instead of David his father, and prospered; and all Israel obeyed him. 24 All the leaders and the mighty men, and also all the sons of King David, submitted themselves to King Solomon. 25 So the LORD exalted Solomon exceedingly in the sight of all Israel, and bestowed on him such royal majesty as had not been on any king before him in Israel.

A. Huge celebration as Solomon is confirmed as king. He had already been made king in Ch 23:1 – a co-regent with David; thus this was the “second time.” It could also be a reference to the event with Adonijah – 1 Kings 1. Either way, here the people received him as king & Zadok as priest & the nation rejoiced.

B. As with David, God exalted Solomon in the eyes of the people. This wasn’t a work of Solomon or due to his natural abilities; this was the supernatural blessing of God. (Again, God gets all the glory.)

26 Thus David the son of Jesse reigned over all Israel. 27 And the period that he reigned over Israel was forty years; seven years he reigned in Hebron, and thirty-three years he reigned in Jerusalem. 28 So he died in a good old age, full of days and riches and honor; and Solomon his son reigned in his place. 29 Now the acts of King David, first and last, indeed they are written in the book of Samuel the seer, in the book of Nathan the prophet, and in the book of Gad the seer, 30 with all his reign and his might, and the events that happened to him, to Israel, and to all the kingdoms of the lands.

A. Summary of David’s reign as king.

In the proclamation to build the temple, David spoke of the glory of God in His sovereign choice… In the provision for the temple, David showed the glory of God in His supernatural plans & the king & people responded to God by giving in abundance for His glory… In the prayer for the temple, David affirmed that all these things were done for the glory of God. Whether it was giving, worshipping, or just the opportunity to serve…none of it was done to lift up man, but to lift up & magnify God alone.

Amen! That’s exactly what the Church ought to be about. Too often, the Church calls attention to the Church, when that’s not our job. The Great Commission calls us to call attention to the Lord Jesus Christ as we spread the good news about forgiveness & make disciples of all the nations.

Likewise as individuals, what are we doing for the glory of God? God knows our heart & our motives. May they be pure in His sight! And when they are not, may God reveal it to us & help us search our hearts, laying down our egos at His feet. What a glorious invitation we have to serve our Master & King – may He receive the glory for everything we do in His name!

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