Aijeleth Shahar or Ayelet HaShachar ( Hebrew: "hind of the dawn"), a name found in the title of Psalm 22. ...more on Wikipedia about "Aijeleth Shahar"
The Bay Psalm Book was the first book printed in British North America. ...more on Wikipedia about "Bay Psalm Book"
Hallel ( Hebrew: הלל "Praise [God]") is part of Judaism's prayers, a verbatim recitation from Psalms 113-118, which is used for praise and thanksgiving that is recited by observant Jews on Jewish holidays. ...more on Wikipedia about "Hallel"
Hallelujah, Halleluyah, or Alleluia, is a transliteration of the Hebrew word הַלְּלוּיָהּ ( Standard Hebrew Halləluya, Tiberian Hebrew Halləlûyāh) meaning "[Let us] praise (הַלְּלוּ) God (יָהּ)" (or "Praise (הַלְּלוּ) [the] Lord (יָהּ)".) It is found mainly in the book of Psalms. It has been accepted into the English language. The word is used in Judaism as part of the Hallel prayers. ...more on Wikipedia about "Hallelujah"
Miserere (the imperative of Latin misereri, to have mercy or pity), is the name of one of the seven Penitential Psalms ( Psalm 51), from its opening words, Miserere mei, Deus. ...more on Wikipedia about "Miserere"
The tune ‘Old 100th’, is a melody from Pseaumes Octante Trois de David (1551), and is one of the best known melodies in all Christian musical traditions. The melody receives its name from the hymn All People that on Earth do Dwell by William Kethe, a paraphrasing of the 100th psalm of David, which is the most familiar hymn sung to this music. The tune is usually attributed to the French composer Loys Bourgeois (c. 1510 – c. 1560). The hymn was sung at the Coronation of Queen Elizabeth II in 1953 in a now-famous arrangement by the composer Ralph Vaughan Williams (1872-1958). ...more on Wikipedia about "Old 100th"
The Penitential Psalms or Psalms of Confession is a name given from very early times to Psalms 6, 32, 38, 51, 102, and 130 (6, 31, 37, 50, 101, and 129 in the Septuagint numbering), ...more on Wikipedia about "Penitential Psalms"
The http://www.shortopedia.com spirit
Psalm 103 (Psalm 102 in the Septuagint numbering) is a Hebrew poem recorded as having been written by King David. We do not know when exactly. J.A. Motyer of Trinity College, Bristol ...more on Wikipedia about "Psalm 103"
Psalm 104 (Psalm 103 in Septuagint based translations) is a poem in the Bible. It begins: ...more on Wikipedia about "Psalm 104"
Psalm 119 (Psalm 118 in the Septuagint numbering) is the longest psalm as well as the longest chapter in the Bible. It is composed of 176 verses, with 8 verses beginning with each of the 22 letters of the Hebrew alphabet. Several other psalms have alphabetical arrangements: other acrostic examples are Psalms 34, 111, 112, and 145; acrostic poetry also appears in the Book of Lamentations. ...more on Wikipedia about "Psalm 119"
Psalm 151 is the name given colloquially to a short psalm which is found in most copies of the Septuagint ( Greek language translation of the Bible) but not in the Masoretic text. It was found at Qumran: 11QPs(a)151. However, the title given to this psalm in the Septuagint ("This Psalm is ascribed to David and is outside the number. When he slew Goliath in single combat." ** ) indicates that it is supernumerary, and no number is affixed to it. Most Biblical scholars consider it to be an addition by the compilers and translators of the Septuagint. ...more on Wikipedia about "Psalm 151"
These are additional Psalms found in the Septuagint and Peshitta and at Qumran: 11QPs(a)154,155. ...more on Wikipedia about "Psalm 152-155"
Psalm 23 (Psalm 22 in the Septuagint numbering), sometimes known as the Shepherd Psalm because of its opening line, "The Lord is my shepherd," is the best-known psalm, and perhaps the best-known chapter in the Bible. ...more on Wikipedia about "Psalm 23"
Psalm 51 (Psalm 50 in the Septuagint numbering) is one of the Penitential Psalms. It begins: ...more on Wikipedia about "Psalm 51"
Psalm 69 (Psalm 68 in the Septuagint numbering) is a lament. It is widely quoted in the New Testament, for example in: ...more on Wikipedia about "Psalm 69"
Psalms (Tehilim תהילים, in Hebrew) is a book of the Hebrew Bible or Tanakh, and of the Old Testament of the Christian Bible. Because of its original meaning as a song or chant, the word psalm can be used to mean any religious chant or poem of praise. This article, however, deals specifically with the Psalms (with upper-case P) as the book of Scripture. ...more on Wikipedia about "Psalms"
The Psalms of Solomon are a group of eighteen deuterocanonical psalms (religious songs or poems) accepted by most Orthodox Christians, but rejected as apocryphal by Jews, Catholics and Protestants. They are found in Greek translation from a lost Hebrew or Aramaic original, probably dating from the first or second century BCE. They are distinct from - but may be modeled after or derived from - the psalms of the Jewish and Christian Bibles. ...more on Wikipedia about "Psalms of Solomon"
Selah ( Hebrew, Salah in Arabic Language:סלה) meaning "pause, reflection", within the context of a prayer or psalms, is similar in purpose to Amen in that it stresses the importance of the preceding passage. ...more on Wikipedia about "Selah"
This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License.
It uses material from the Wikipedia . Direct links to the original articles are in the text.
If you use exact copy or modified of this article you should preserve above paragraph and put also : It uses material from the Shortopedia article about "Psalms".
|MAIN PAGE||MAIN INDEX||CONTACT US|