God’s Final Answer

Posted: August 25, 2011 in Job

Job 40-42, “God’s Final Answer”

“Why me?  Why is God so unfair to allow me to suffer this way?”  For chapter after chapter, Job cried out to God with these questions.  Here was a man who had it all & worshipped God rightly & in purity – and in an instant, it was all taken from him.  Because of the accusations of Satan, God allowed Job to be tested to the extreme, to see if his faith would hold firm.  Indeed it had – but it was hanging by a thread.  After arguing incessantly with his supposed “friends,” Job had come to the conclusion that although God would eventually be his deliverer, God must not be just – God was inherently unfair & unwilling to answer for His actions.

Starting in Ch 38, God gives Job the audience he for which he had been pleading – yet surely there was no way Job could have expected the response God gave him.  Job found himself over his head as God turned the tables & began to question him: was Job sufficient to establish all of creation?  Could Job personally care for the entirety of the animal kingdom?  Obviously God can & did – and with that kind of track record, God is worthy of our trust.

Yet that was only part 1 of God’s response.  God continues to question Job – this time challenging him to even care for two of God’s mightiest creatures.  If Job couldn’t even do that, how could he possibly think he could challenge God Himself?

Question: is God browbeating Job in all of this?  Absolutely not!  (1) Remember that God’s very act of responding to Job is a demonstration of His love for Job.  God did not owe Job a response by any stretch of the imagination.  Yet because God loves Job, He gave one.  (2) God isn’t berating Job, but God does need to bring Job to repentance.  Job had not sinned prior to his suffering, but had slipped into spiritual pride in the middle of it.  God loves Job too much to allow him to remain in that sin, so He’s going to bring Job to a place of repentance before He does anything else.

In all of this, God does answer Job, though He does not directly answer Job’s question.  What’s the answer?  Quite simply: God is God & we’re not.  God IS the answer.

Job 40 (NKJV)
1 Moreover the LORD answered Job, and said: 2 “Shall the one who contends with the Almighty correct Him? He who rebukes God, let him answer it.”

  1. God’s calling Job to the carpet here, for good reason.  Job HAD contended with Almighty God & attempted to bring rebuke unto the Lord.  If Job was willing to rebuke God, he needed to be willing to stand up & defend that rebuke publicly.
  2. Although it may be difficult for us to conceive of rebuking God, we need to be careful not to judge Job too harshly here.  Anytime we come up with the notion that we somehow know better than God, we’re doing the same thing as Job!  “Why did God allow THAT?  I sure wouldn’t have done it that way…”  How is it even possible for a creature to attempt to correct the Creator?  That doesn’t even make logical sense!  He is the Potter & we are the clay (Rom 9:20-21).  When we keep in mind that God is God & we’re not, it helps us keep things in perspective.

3 Then Job answered the LORD and said: 4 “Behold, I am vile; What shall I answer You? I lay my hand over my mouth. 5 Once I have spoken, but I will not answer; Yes, twice, but I will proceed no further.”

  1. For 32 chapters, Job had much to say, but all of a sudden he finds himself silent.  Once God begins to answer & question Job, Job quickly realizes that there’s nothing he can possibly say in defense of himself.
    1. There’s wisdom in knowing when to be silent & when to speak…
  2. Some scholars point out that Job’s silence does not yet show his repentance.  Job COULD have repented at this point, yet he doesn’t.  Thus God continues on with His questioning, helping to bring Job beyond just a place of humility to a place of true contrition & repentance.
    1. Is Job sorry at this point?  Certainly.  But worldly sorrow isn’t enough.  Feeling bad for ourselves is not what God wants for us; God is looking for true repentance…a forsaking from sin & casting ourselves upon His mercy & grace.  Apparently, Job isn’t there yet.

6 Then the LORD answered Job out of the whirlwind, and said: 7 “Now prepare yourself like a man; I will question you, and you shall answer Me: 8 “Would you indeed annul My judgment? Would you condemn Me that you may be justified?

  1. God had said much the same thing to Job in Ch 38:3 – “Get ready!  Gird up your loins & prepare to take your licks like a man!”  God is chastening Job – but this itself is a sign of God’s great love for Job, for whom the Lord chastens He loves (Heb 12:6).
  2. God gets to the heart of the issue here.  Job had indeed intended to annul God’s judgment & condemn God as being unfair whereas Job himself was justified.  Job 31:35–37, "(35) Oh, that I had one to hear me! Here is my mark. Oh, that the Almighty would answer me, That my Prosecutor had written a book! (36) Surely I would carry it on my shoulder, And bind it on me like a crown; (37) I would declare to Him the number of my steps; Like a prince I would approach Him." []  Job had desired to parade his own righteous case in front of God in opposition to God’s own judgments (as the Prosecutor).  Job had temporarily forgotten that God wasn’t in the courtroom as a lawyer, but as the Judge Himself!  In Job’s prideful self-righteousness, he attempted to make God look bad in order that he might look good.  He was willing that God would be condemned, in order that he himself would be justified.
    1. Ultimately, that’s what ALL self-righteousness is.  In order for imperfect people to be considered righteous, we’ve got to (dramatically) lower the standard of righteousness.  Since God is the standard, we’ve got to somehow claim God is less than absolutely perfect if we’re going to start comparing ourselves with Him.  Of course, if God is less than perfect, then we start feeling perfectly OK in our own sin.
    2. This is why it’s so crucially important to understand our own spiritual bankruptcy in our relationship with God.  We have to be poor in spirit before we can ever see the kingdom of heaven (Matt 5:3).  Pride ALWAYS creates a barrier between us & God because we see ourselves better than what we are & we see God as less than what He is.  1 Peter 5:5b–7, "(5b) …for “God resists the proud, But gives grace to the humble.” (6) Therefore humble yourselves under the mighty hand of God, that He may exalt you in due time, (7) casting all your care upon Him, for He cares for you." []  Our relationship with God is ALWAYS based in reverent humility towards Him.
    3. This is the attitude God is bringing out in Job.  See vs. 9…

9 Have you an arm like God? Or can you thunder with a voice like His? 10 Then adorn yourself with majesty and splendor, And array yourself with glory and beauty. 11 Disperse the rage of your wrath; Look on everyone who is proud, and humble him. 12 Look on everyone who is proud, and bring him low; Tread down the wicked in their place. 13 Hide them in the dust together, Bind their faces in hidden darkness. 14 Then I will also confess to you That your own right hand can save you.

  1. God’s challenge to Job: if you think you’re so great & just in your judgments, then why don’t you demonstrate your power & glory as God?  Job had made himself out to be one of God’s equals in the courtroom – if he was equal, then he ought to be able to do the things that God can do…including to bring humility to the prideful.
  2. Just to bring home the point, God gives Job a couple of test cases.  Since Job is as mighty as God, perhaps Job would like to see if he can master a couple of beasts from God’s creation?

15 “Look now at the behemoth, which I made along with you; He eats grass like an ox. 16 See now, his strength is in his hips, And his power is in his stomach muscles. 17 He moves his tail like a cedar; The sinews of his thighs are tightly knit. 18 His bones are like beams of bronze, His ribs like bars of iron. 19 He is the first of the ways of God; Only He who made him can bring near His sword. 20 Surely the mountains yield food for him, And all the beasts of the field play there. 21 He lies under the lotus trees, In a covert of reeds and marsh. 22 The lotus trees cover him with their shade; The willows by the brook surround him. 23 Indeed the river may rage, Yet he is not disturbed; He is confident, though the Jordan gushes into his mouth, 24 Though he takes it in his eyes, Or one pierces his nose with a snare.

  1. Example #1: the land beast, behemoth.  Unfortunately, we don’t know exactly what this animal was, though God gives several descriptions of it.  It was huge & powerful, but it was an herbivore.  It had massive thighs & strong hips, and lived in the rivers & marshlands.  Several suggestions have been made:
    1. Cattle/wild ox: This was certainly a large creature & wild, but God already referenced this in Ch 39 under different terminology.  Unlikely here with a different name.
    2. Elephant: some of the descriptions of size might fit, but there’s much that does not, particularly dwelling among the brook & marshes.  Unlikely.
    3. Hippopotamus: out of the animals still alive today, this seems to fit the best out of any description.  Hippos dwell in the rivers & are extremely dangerous to boats going by – they can be unexpectedly quick & fierce fighters.  Their mouths are big enough to seem to take in the whole river, etc.  The problem comes in the description of the tail (vs. 17), “He moves his tail like a cedar.”  Obviously, a hippo tail is tiny – it looks like the exact opposite of a cedar tree.  One possible translation for “moves” is “stiffens,” perhaps referencing how the tail stiffens during a fight.
    4. Dinosaur (Apatosaurus): Taking the idea of a tail as a cedar tree literally, the Apatosaurus (brontosaurus) fits quite nicely.
  2. Whatever the identity of behemoth, the idea is plain: God alone can tame him.  Even if we’re talking about a hippo, it’d be next to impossible for Job to think about taming that creature alone; a dinosaur would be beyond comprehension!  If Job can’t tame the behemoth, how could he be equal to God?

Job 41 (NKJV)
1 “Can you draw out Leviathan with a hook, Or snare his tongue with a line which you lower? 2 Can you put a reed through his nose, Or pierce his jaw with a hook? 3 Will he make many supplications to you? Will he speak softly to you? 4 Will he make a covenant with you? Will you take him as a servant forever? 5 Will you play with him as with a bird, Or will you leash him for your maidens? 6 Will your companions make a banquet of him? Will they apportion him among the merchants? 7 Can you fill his skin with harpoons, Or his head with fishing spears? 8 Lay your hand on him; Remember the battle— Never do it again! 9 Indeed, any hope of overcoming him is false; Shall one not be overwhelmed at the sight of him?

  1. Example #2: the sea beast, leviathan.  Just as God is more powerful than the biggest creature on land, God is more powerful than the largest creature in the oceans.  For Job to be considered equal with God, he’d need to be able to at least tame leviathan, which God is going to show to be an impossible task.  Leviathan cannot be made a pet, nor a servant, nor can he be easily captured.  Men are overwhelmed at the mere sight of him – can Job take him down?  No.

10 No one is so fierce that he would dare stir him up. Who then is able to stand against Me? 11 Who has preceded Me, that I should pay him? Everything under heaven is Mine.

  1. Here’s the point for God.  If man cannot stir up leviathan, how can someone think to make himself to be above the God who created leviathan?  God owes no one anything – the whole of the universe belongs to Him.  Every creature & every human will answer to God; not the other way around.
  2. This is what we so often forget.  How many times have we told ourselves, “When I get to heaven, I’m going to ask God about ____?”  As if God owes us an answer about those things.  Can we possibly make demands upon the Almighty God who created US & gave US life & breath?  We owe our existence to Him – and more than that, we owe the very hope of eternal life & salvation to Him.  How can we possibly question His judgments?
  3. Keep in mind that God is not saying that our questions about life are inappropriate.  Things happen to us that we do not understand, and what other recourse do we have than to go to our Heavenly Father for comfort & support?  Questions about life are absolutely appropriate; questioning GOD is where the line gets crossed.  We can take our injustices to Him – after all, He’s big enough to handle all our questions.  What we don’t what to do is impugn His character & demand answers from Him.  That’s the difference, and that’s where Job got into trouble.

12 “I will not conceal his limbs, His mighty power, or his graceful proportions. 13 Who can remove his outer coat? Who can approach him with a double bridle? 14 Who can open the doors of his face, With his terrible teeth all around? 15 His rows of scales are his pride, Shut up tightly as with a seal; 16 One is so near another That no air can come between them; 17 They are joined one to another, They stick together and cannot be parted.

  1. As with behemoth, the identity of leviathan is often questioned.  Many possibilities have been suggested:
    1. Whale: fits the idea of size, but not of teeth, nor of scales.
    2. Shark: As with the whale, there’s a problem here of scales, and also one of limbs.  A shark’s fins could hardly be considered “limbs,” in context.
    3. Sea dinosaur: There are several extinct sea animals that might fit, perhaps along the lines of a plesiosaur (not technically a dinosaur, but close enough).
    4. Saltwater crocodile: As far as a living creature is concerned, the giant saltwater crocodile probably comes closest.  They can grow in excess of 20 feet in length, and their teeth are truly fearsome.
    5. One more suggestion from vs. 18…

18 His sneezings flash forth light, And his eyes are like the eyelids of the morning. 19 Out of his mouth go burning lights; Sparks of fire shoot out. 20 Smoke goes out of his nostrils, As from a boiling pot and burning rushes. 21 His breath kindles coals, And a flame goes out of his mouth.

  1. When combined with the earlier description, this sounds a lot like a fire-breathing dragon.  Because of this, some people think that God may be referring to a mythical creature – yet the context demands that God is referring to a literal beast of some sort.  After all, God is challenging Job to demonstrate his own ability to act as God – Job’s challenge had to be with a creature that really existed.
  2. So what IS God talking about here?  Is it even possible God is referring to a dragon?  We do need to admit it’s in the realm of possibility – after all, new fossils are discovered every year of creatures we once knew nothing about.  Perhaps there really was a creature that could spew forth some kind of chemical reaction like the bombardier beetle (emits a fluid that explodes). That said, there’s another possibility here in that the Scripture DOES talk about a dragon: Satan.  Perhaps God leaves the discussion of mastery over the beasts for a moment, and looks at the most dangerous of all His creation, the Devil.  There’s no way that Job could ever think of taming Satan, yet Who is it that not only has authority over the Devil, but will one day will have an angel cast the vile dragon into the lake of fire?  Almighty God.
    1. Never forget the relationship between God & the Devil.  God is the Creator; Satan is a creation.  One of the most successful lies the Devil has hoisted upon the world is to get us to think that he & God are on equal terms.  They aren’t!  As the Creator, God is infinitely stronger than the Devil.  As powerful as Satan is (and he is indeed powerful), he is no match for Almighty God.  With but a word, Jesus causes the Devil to flee & demons to tremble.  Whenever the Devil makes you afraid, remember to Whom you belong!  He who is in you is greater than he who is in the world! (1 Jn 4:4)

22 Strength dwells in his neck, And sorrow dances before him. 23 The folds of his flesh are joined together; They are firm on him and cannot be moved. 24 His heart is as hard as stone, Even as hard as the lower millstone. 25 When he raises himself up, the mighty are afraid; Because of his crashings they are beside themselves. 26 Though the sword reaches him, it cannot avail; Nor does spear, dart, or javelin. 27 He regards iron as straw, And bronze as rotten wood. 28 The arrow cannot make him flee; Slingstones become like stubble to him. 29 Darts are regarded as straw; He laughs at the threat of javelins. 30 His undersides are like sharp potsherds; He spreads pointed marks in the mire. 31 He makes the deep boil like a pot; He makes the sea like a pot of ointment. 32 He leaves a shining wake behind him; One would think the deep had white hair. 33 On earth there is nothing like him, Which is made without fear. 34 He beholds every high thing; He is king over all the children of pride.”

  1. Referring to the sheer power of this creature.  Leviathan is unstoppable to men.  The creature is without fear, stirring up the sea in his wake, commanding every prideful thing that is before him.  (Again, with a possible reference to Satan…)
  2. Just the reference of the sea alone would have been frightening to Job.  The oceans were the place of uncertainty & danger, and the Hebrews rarely went there as a people.  For God to then speak of the fiercest creature in the sea (and perhaps a reference to something worse) would have really been a terrifying concept for Job, if he was expected to command it.  This was not anything Job could possibly handle on his own – and that’s the point.  Job couldn’t handle the sea monster; but God can.  If Job can’t take on the mightiest creature on land or in the sea, Job surely isn’t equal to God in any respect – even in the issues of justice.

Job 42 (NKJV)
1 Then Job answered the LORD and said: 2 “I know that You can do everything, And that no purpose of Yours can be withheld from You. 3 You asked, ‘Who is this who hides counsel without knowledge?’ Therefore I have uttered what I did not understand, Things too wonderful for me, which I did not know.

  1. Job had been silent before, but now he answers.  Not in presumption, but in confession!  Remember that “confession” is simply agreeing with God.  Job had “contended” with the Lord earlier (Ch 40:2); now he confesses & agrees with God.
  2. Job confesses God’s power.  God is omnipotent & is capable of doing anything He so desires to do.  Job’s suffering did not mean that Job deserved it, nor did it mean that God had no control over it – it simply means that God allowed it.
  3. Job confesses God’s knowledge.  God is omniscient – He knows all things & all counsel of wisdom is hidden in Him.  God knows exactly why Job suffered.  Even if Job never knew, GOD knew – and that was enough.
  4. Job confesses his sin.  Job repeated the very charge God had laid out against him in Ch 38.  Job did not attempt to deny it – he simply agreed with God that he had spoken of things of which he had no knowledge.  To agree with God that sin is indeed sinful is the essence of what John was getting to when he wrote, “If we confess our sins, He is faithful & just to forgive us our sins and to cleanse us from all unrighteousness.” (1 Jn 1:9)

4 Listen, please, and let me speak; You said, ‘I will question you, and you shall answer Me.’ 5 “I have heard of You by the hearing of the ear, But now my eye sees You. 6 Therefore I abhor myself, And repent in dust and ashes.”

  1. Job’s repentance.  Once corrected by God, and after his confession of sin, the only response was repentance.  Notice several things…
    1. Job’s repentance was personal. “I…”  He didn’t attempt to pass off his guilt to Eliphaz or the others (though they had provoked Job into this position of self-righteousness).  Instead, he took personal responsibility for his sin. Many times, this is exactly what we attempt to avoid.  It’s easy for us to see the sin in others, but far more difficult to see the sin in ourselves.  Yet this is essential in true repentance.
    2. Job’s repentance was sincere.  “I abhor myself”  This wasn’t lip-service to Job; this was heart-felt.  When we recognize our sin for what it is, we mourn & grieve over it – just as Jesus spoke of in the Beatitudes.
    3. Job’s repentance was humble. “Repent in dust & ashes.”  Apparently Job had been sitting in ashes since Ch 2 – what made this different?  It wasn’t the ashes so much as it was the attitude.  Job had become prideful in his case against God; now he resumes the humility that he had started with when he did not sin with his lips. … How important humility is in repentance!  We cannot go to God demanding our promise of forgiveness through Christ Jesus; we go boldly to the throne of grace, but we go humbly – understanding the grace that allows us the access in the 1st place.
  2. Question: what was it that made the difference for Job?  What was the turning point that brought him to repentance?  A personal encounter with God.  The same thing happened with Isaiah & Saul/Paul.  Their encounter with the Living God brought them to their knees in humble confession & repentance. That’s the way it is for any of us as well!  When we personally encounter Jesus Christ & come to the understanding that He truly IS God in the flesh who died the death we deserve & rose from the grave to life, we simply have to respond!
    1. Have you had that personal encounter?  There are many who, like Job, have heard about God & know of Jesus – but they haven’t yet had that personal experience where they’ve come to the reality of the Living Jesus Christ.
  3. So God spoke & Job repented, but had Job received the answer he was looking for?  Yes & no.  God did address Job & showed that there was none that could possibly be compared with God, and that no one could judge Him.  Yet God never once told Job about the encounter with Satan, or the events that started all of Job’s sufferings.  But notice after Job repents of his pride, Job doesn’t even ASK about those things any longer.  Everything changed after he saw God.  At this point, all that mattered is that Almighty God knew him & addressed him.  Job’s only possible response was humility & repentance.
  4. Note that Job repented prior to his healing.  After everything Satan threw at him, Satan still failed.  Contrary to Satan’s claim that Job would curse God to God’s face if Job was allowed to suffer, Job not only did NOT curse God, Job’s faith was strengthened.  Job had previously heard of God; now he saw God.  Upon seeing God, Job could not possibly curse God – it only caused Job to rightly fear & worship God more.  Again, everything changes after we have a personal encounter with the Living God.

7 And so it was, after the LORD had spoken these words to Job, that the LORD said to Eliphaz the Temanite, “My wrath is aroused against you and your two friends, for you have not spoken of Me what is right, as My servant Job has. 8 Now therefore, take for yourselves seven bulls and seven rams, go to My servant Job, and offer up for yourselves a burnt offering; and My servant Job shall pray for you. For I will accept him, lest I deal with you according to your folly; because you have not spoken of Me what is right, as My servant Job has.” 9 So Eliphaz the Temanite and Bildad the Shuhite and Zophar the Naamathite went and did as the LORD commanded them; for the LORD had accepted Job.

  1. God condemned the friends, but commended Job.  Had the friends spoken ANY truth?  Yes – but it was mixed with a ton of error.  They spoke wrongly of Job’s righteousness, thus they spoke wrongly of God.  At the same time, God affirmed what Job had spoken. Question: if Job had been self-righteous & needed to repent, how is it God could say that Job had spoken rightly of Him?  Although Job had made mistakes, he never treated God with casual indifference – he earnestly sought the Lord, even if he made false assumptions along the way.  (Unger) “Job’s mistakes were overruled by his intrepid honesty.  He clung to God, though he criticized.  He trusted, although almost blindly at times, even thinking of God as an enemy bent on killing him.”  God isn’t interested in false pseudo-piety (as the three friends); God cares about honest faith.
  2. God showed mercy on Eliphaz & the three friends – God called Job to serve as a priest on their behalf.  Because of the friends’ sin, they needed a mediator & God provided one for them in Job.  If they had brought sacrifices for themselves, it would not have been accepted – yet because God accepted Job, God would accept the sacrifices Job made on their behalf.
    1. We need a Mediator! (1 Tim 2:5) We are accepted because Jesus has been accepted…He is our grand High Priest! (Heb 8)

10 And the LORD restored Job’s losses when he prayed for his friends. Indeed the LORD gave Job twice as much as he had before.

  1. Note that all of this took place while Job was still afflicted.  Apparently, Job was still suffering when he prayed for his friends.  It was only AFTER Job acted on behalf of his friends that his own blessings were restored.
    1. Not unlike the work of Jesus on our behalf.  He suffered immensely for us – yet it was only AFTER His sufferings that God raised Him up to the highest place & gave Him the name which is above every name!
  2. How much did God restore?  Everything.  He received back twice as much as what he lost.  See vs. 11…

11 Then all his brothers, all his sisters, and all those who had been his acquaintances before, came to him and ate food with him in his house; and they consoled him and comforted him for all the adversity that the LORD had brought upon him. Each one gave him a piece of silver and each a ring of gold. 12 Now the LORD blessed the latter days of Job more than his beginning; for he had fourteen thousand sheep, six thousand camels, one thousand yoke of oxen, and one thousand female donkeys. 13 He also had seven sons and three daughters. 14 And he called the name of the first Jemimah, the name of the second Keziah, and the name of the third Keren-Happuch. 15 In all the land were found no women so beautiful as the daughters of Job; and their father gave them an inheritance among their brothers.

  1. His friends returned, bringing silver & gold (perhaps to help restore his wealth – perhaps in repentance for their abandonment).  His flocks had been doubled & he was given more children, equaling the number he had before.  Question: how were his children doubled?  He still had 10 children waiting on him in Heaven!  Out of the children that outlived him, Job gave them all equal inheritance, even his daughters (which was highly unusual for the time).  Obviously Job knew much of the justice of God & he displayed it practically with his own family.

16 After this Job lived one hundred and forty years, and saw his children and grandchildren for four generations. 17 So Job died, old and full of days.

Conclusion:
So did Job ever get the answer to the question of why he was suffering?  No. But he did get an answer to whether or not God is just.  God is just because God is God.  Who can create what He can create?  Who can know what He can know?  Who has complete sovereign control over all the universe?  Only God.  God created everything from the tiny single-celled amoeba to the most powerful of all the giant ancient dinosaurs to even little creatures like us.  We cannot even know a glimpse of what God knows regarding this universe…yet we can know something far better: God Himself.

The marvelous gift of the grace of God through Jesus Christ means that we can know God personally.  God has been revealed to us through the person of Jesus Christ – no one has seen God at any time, but the Son has declared Him to us (Jn 1:18).  He who has seen Jesus has seen the Father (Jn 14:9) – He is the image of the invisible God, the firstborn over all creation (Col 1:15).  This God can be OUR God – because of the work of Jesus at the cross, those who surrender their lives in faith have been given the spirit of adoption, and we can call God OUR Abba Father (Rom 8:15).  We as finite people have been given the ability to know the infinite God & be known by Him.  That’s amazing & goes beyond comprehension!

This is what Job learned regarding his sufferings.  He didn’t have all the facts, but he didn’t need them.  What he needed most of all was to know that God was his God…that he was not abandoned by God, but rather he belonged to God.  The same is true for us in our sufferings.  We may never have all the facts, but we can be wonderfully assured that we have a Father.  God is God, and we’re not – and for that we can praise the Lord that we belong to Him through Jesus Christ.

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