Psalm 146

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Psalm 146
Psalms scroll.PNG
Scroll of the Psalms
BookBook of Psalms
Hebrew Bible partKetuvim
Order in the Hebrew part1
CategorySifrei Emet
Christian Bible partOld Testament
Order in the Christian part19

Psalm 146 is the 146th psalm of the biblical Book of Psalms. In the Greek Septuagint version of the bible, and in its Latin translation in the Vulgate, this psalm is Psalm 145 in a slightly different numbering system.

Uses[edit]

Ps 146.

Judaism[edit]

Christianity[edit]

Set to music[edit]

  • The cantata am achten Sonntage nach Trinitatis, Johann Sebastian Bach, who gets verse 23,
  • Psalm 139, Paul Blumenthal, with verses 23 and 24,
  • Psalm 139, of Johann Nepomuk David for mixed choir,
  • The 139th Psalm, Ernst Pepping, for mixed choir for four voices and orchestra,
  • 139th Psalm, Franz Koglmann for mezzo-soprano, trumpet, trombone and tuba,
  • The Wings of the Morning, David Evan Thomas, for medium voice and piano,
  • Psalm 139, Rudi Spring, for viola, mixed choir and organ,
  • Psalm 139, Joseph Scrivener, for medium voice and piano.

References[edit]

  1. ^ The Complete Artscroll Siddur page 70
  2. ^ The Complete Artscroll Siddur page 18
  3. ^ The Complete Artscroll Siddur page 100
  4. ^ The Complete Artscroll Machzor for Rosh Hashanah page 67
  5. ^ Kirkpatrick, A. F. (1901). The Book of Psalms: with Introduction and Notes. The Cambridge Bible for Schools and Colleges. Book IV and V: Psalms XC-CL. Cambridge: At the University Press. p. 840. Retrieved February 28, 2019.
  6. ^ Prosper Guéranger, Règle de saint Benoît, (traduction de Prosper Guéranger, réimpressin 2007)
  7. ^ Psautier latin-français du bréviaire monastique, 1938/2003 p 519.
  8. ^ The main cycle of liturgical prayers takes place over four weeks.

External links[edit]