Psalm 76:9-11 (NASB 2020)
9 When God arose to judgment, To save all the humble of the earth. Selah
10 For the wrath of mankind shall praise You; You will encircle Yourself with a remnant of wrath.
11 Make vows to the Lord your God and fulfill them; All who are around Him are to bring gifts to Him who is to be feared.
Psalm 76:9-11 (KJV)
9 When God arose to judgment, to save all the meek of the earth. Selah.
10 Surely the wrath of man shall praise thee: the remainder of wrath shalt thou restrain.
11 Vow, and pay unto the Lord your God: let all that be round about him bring presents unto him that ought to be feared.
Psalm 76:9-11 (NKJV)
9 When God arose to judgment, To deliver all the oppressed of the earth. Selah
10 Surely the wrath of man shall praise You; With the remainder of wrath You shall gird Yourself.
11 Make vows to the Lord your God, and pay them; Let all who are around Him bring presents to Him who ought to be feared.
Psalm 76:10 verse is difficult to understand. When I looked at the BibleHub commentaries, the only commentary that seemed interesting and credible to me was "Barnes' Notes on the Bible"
Excerpt from "Barnes' Notes on the Bible" ( https://biblehub.com/commentaries/psalms/76-10.htm )
Thus he made use of the treasonable purpose of Judas, and the mad passions and the angry feelings of the Jews, in bringing about the work of redemption by the death of his Son; thus be made use of the purposes of Sennacherib in order to punish his own people (see the notes at Isaiah 10:5-7); thus he employed Cyrus to "execute his counsel" Isaiah 46:10; and thus he made use of the wrath evinced in persecuting the church to secure its permanent establishment in the world. Whether these things could be accomplished "without" that wrath, is a question which is too high for man to determine. It is certain, also, that the fact that God overrules the wrath of people does not justify that wrath. The purposes of people are, like the pestilence and the storm, what they are in themselves; and the nature of their conduct is not affected by any use that God may make of it. People must be judged according to their own deeds, not for what God does through their wickedness.
I found the aforementioned explanation interesting because it implies that God tactfully and intelligently used the wrath of the Jewish Pharisees and their followers that was targeted at Jesus Christ in such a way that it glorified God by allowing His Only Begotten Son to be crucified on the cross which led to his death to pay for the sins of Christians, and his ultimate resurrection to life which means victory over death which in turn led Christians to Praise God. Thus, Psalm 76:10a makes sense based on the aforementioned explanation.
Psalm 76:10a (NKJV)
10a Surely the wrath of man shall praise You;
However, Psalm 76:10b is a little bit more confusing:
Psalm 76:10b (NKJV)
10b With the remainder of wrath You shall gird Yourself.
I can only think of Psalm 76:10b corresponding to Revelation 19:11-21
Excerpt from https://bible.org/seriespage/10-wrath-christ-revelation-1910-21
This passage details the second coming of Christ and the final destruction of His enemies. Many place this event before a 1000 year reign of Christ on the earth, when He destroys all earthly enemies. (The final destruction of Satan and the lake of fire judgment comes at the end of Chapter 20.) Yet regardless of one’s view of the end times, this is the most graphic picture of the judgment of Christ we have in the Scriptures.
It's probably is not really credible, and somewhat of a poor argument but the reason why I think Psalm 76:10b corresponds to Revelation 19:11-21 is because it seems like the remainder of wrath is associated with the enemies of God who exist upon Jesus Christ's return to earth, and thus he the remainder of the enemies' wrath is restrained/subdued by Jesus Christ when (Revelation 19:15). He uses a sharp sword from his mouth to strike the nations. Therefore, the enemies are brought to justice due to remainder of their wrath upon Jesus Christ's return.
In any case, could someone please provide their insight on Psalm 76:10?
Update: @robert gives an answer that seems far more credible than my evaluation above. Thanks to @robert