Psalm 92

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Psalm 92 (Greek numbering: Psalm 91), known as Mizmor Shir L'yom HaShabbat, is a psalm ostensibly dedicated to the Shabbat day. Though it is permissible to recite it any day, it is generally reserved for Shabbat and is also recited during the morning services on festivals.

Uses[edit]

Judaism[edit]

According to the Midrash, Psalm 92 was said by Adam. Adam was created on Friday, and he said this psalm on the onset of the Shabbat. It is not a psalm that speaks about the Shabbat, but one that was said on the Shabbat. this was Adam's first day of existence and he marveled at the work of the Creator.[6]

Musical settings[edit]

  • Psalm 92 was set to music by Franz Schubert for Salomon Sulzer (D 953).
  • The Requiem Ebraico (Hebrew Requiem) (1945) by Austrian-American composer Eric Zeisl, a setting of Psalm 92 dedicated to the memory of the composer's father "and the other countless victims of the Jewish tragedy in Europe," is considered the first major work of Holocaust commemoration.
  • Mark Alburger composed a musical setting for Psalm 92 as well.

External links[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ The Complete Artscroll Siddur, p. 320
  2. ^ The Complete Artscroll Siddur, p. 388
  3. ^ The Complete Artscroll Siddur, p. 488
  4. ^ The Complete Artscroll Siddur, p. 479
  5. ^ The Complete Artscroll Siddur, p. 411
  6. ^ Twerski, Rabbi Abraham J., M.D. (1 May 2013). Hamodia. p. B49.