Psalms 5

Psalm 5:title–12

Lead Me in Your Righteousness

5 To the choirmaster: for the flutes. A Psalm of David.

1 Give ear to my words, O Lord;

consider my ugroaning.

2 Give attention to the sound of my cry,

my vKing and my God,

for wto you do I pray.

3 O Lord, in xthe morning you hear my voice;

in the morning I prepare a sacrifice for you1 and ywatch.

4 For you are not a God who delights in wickedness;

evil may not dwell with you.

5 The zboastful shall not astand before your eyes;

you bhate all evildoers.

6 You destroy those who speak clies;

the Lord abhors dthe bloodthirsty and deceitful man.

7 But I, through the abundance of your steadfast love,

will enter your house.

I will ebow down ftoward your gholy temple

in the fear of you.

8 hLead me, O Lord, in your righteousness

because of my enemies;

imake your way straight before me.

9 For there is no truth in their mouth;

their inmost self is jdestruction;

ktheir throat is lan open grave;

they mflatter with their tongue.

10 nMake them bear their guilt, O God;

let them ofall by their own counsels;

because of the abundance of their transgressions cast them out,

for they have rebelled against you.

11 But let all who ptake refuge in you qrejoice;

let them ever sing for joy,

and spread your protection over them,

that those who love your name may rexult in you.

12 For you sbless the righteous, O Lord;

you tcover him with favor as with ua shield.

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Sours: https://biblia.com/bible/esv/psalm/5

Psalms 5

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King James Version Large Print Bible

Listen to Psalms 5

1 Give ear to my words, O LORD, consider my meditation.2 Hearken unto the voice of my cry, my King, and my God: for unto thee will I pray.3 My voice shalt thou hear in the morning, O LORD; in the morning will I direct my prayer unto thee, and will look up.4 For thou art not a God that hath pleasure in wickedness: neither shall evil dwell with thee.5 The foolish shall not stand in thy sight: thou hatest all workers of iniquity.6 Thou shalt destroy them that speak leasing: the LORD will abhor the bloody and deceitful man.7 But as for me, I will come into thy house in the multitude of thy mercy: and in thy fear will I worship toward thy holy temple.8 Lead me, O LORD, in thy righteousness because of mine enemies; make thy way straight before my face.9 For there is no faithfulness in their mouth; their inward part is very wickedness; their throat is an open sepulchre; they flatter with their tongue.10 Destroy thou them, O God; let them fall by their own counsels; cast them out in the multitude of their transgressions; for they have rebelled against thee.11 But let all those that put their trust in thee rejoice: let them ever shout for joy, because thou defendest them: let them also that love thy name be joyful in thee.12 For thou, LORD, wilt bless the righteous; with favour wilt thou compass him as with a shield.

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1 (To the chief Musician upon Nehiloth, A Psalm of David.) Give ear to my words, O LORD, consider my meditation.

2 Hearken unto the voice of my cry, my King, and my God: for unto thee will I pray.

3 My voice shalt thou hear in the morning, O LORD; in the morning will I direct my prayer unto thee, and will look up.

4 For thou art not a God that hath pleasure in wickedness: neither shall evil dwell with thee.

5 The foolish shall not stand in thy sight: thou hatest all workers of iniquity.

6 Thou shalt destroy them that speak leasing: the LORD will abhor the bloody and deceitful man.

7 But as for me, I will come into thy house in the multitude of thy mercy: and in thy fear will I worship toward thy holy temple.

8 Lead me, O LORD, in thy righteousness because of mine enemies; make thy way straight before my face.

9 For there is no faithfulness in their mouth; their inward part is very wickedness; their throat is an open sepulchre; they flatter with their tongue.

10 Destroy thou them, O God; let them fall by their own counsels; cast them out in the multitude of their transgressions; for they have rebelled against thee.

11 But let all those that put their trust in thee rejoice: let them ever shout for joy, because thou defendest them: let them also that love thy name be joyful in thee.

12 For thou, LORD, wilt bless the righteous; with favour wilt thou compass him as with a shield.



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Sours: https://www.kingjamesbibleonline.org/Psalms-Chapter-5/

Psalm 5

King James Version

5 Give ear to my words, O Lord, consider my meditation.

Hearken unto the voice of my cry, my King, and my God: for unto thee will I pray.

My voice shalt thou hear in the morning, O Lord; in the morning will I direct my prayer unto thee, and will look up.

For thou art not a God that hath pleasure in wickedness: neither shall evil dwell with thee.

The foolish shall not stand in thy sight: thou hatest all workers of iniquity.

Thou shalt destroy them that speak leasing: the Lord will abhor the bloody and deceitful man.

But as for me, I will come into thy house in the multitude of thy mercy: and in thy fear will I worship toward thy holy temple.

Lead me, O Lord, in thy righteousness because of mine enemies; make thy way straight before my face.

For there is no faithfulness in their mouth; their inward part is very wickedness; their throat is an open sepulchre; they flatter with their tongue.

10 Destroy thou them, O God; let them fall by their own counsels; cast them out in the multitude of their transgressions; for they have rebelled against thee.

11 But let all those that put their trust in thee rejoice: let them ever shout for joy, because thou defendest them: let them also that love thy name be joyful in thee.

12 For thou, Lord, wilt bless the righteous; with favour wilt thou compass him as with a shield.

Sours: https://www.biblegateway.com/passage/?search=Psalm%205&version=KJV

5 psalms

Psalm 5

Psalm 5 is the fifth psalm from the Book of Psalms. Its authorship is traditionally assigned to king David. It is a reflection of how the righteous man prays for deliverance not only for freedom from suffering, but to allow himself to be able to serve God without distraction.[2] The New King James Version entitles it "A Prayer for Guidance".[3]

Themes[edit]

DavidBeseeches God Against Evildoers.

Psalm 5 is within the genre of the morning prayer, because the morning was very important in the religions of the ancient Near East. Hence verse 4:

In the morning, Lord, you hear my voice; in the morning I lay my requests before you and wait expectantly.[4]

The Psalm opens as a lament,[5] continues with praise, and requests that God punish evildoers. The psalmist describes the throat of the wicked as an open sepulcher. The Psalmist ends (verse 12 or 13) with a blessing extended to all those who trust in God.

Interpretation[edit]

The correct translation of the word Hebrew word הַנְּחִילֹ֗ות (in the superscription or verse 1) is unclear; the NRSV and the Luther Bible give it as "for flute".

The Septuagint, Vulgate and some Arabic translations attribute נחל from "inherit" meaning "per ea quae haereditatem consequitur"(vulgate) and κληρονομος (Septuagint). Accordingly, it would be translated into English as "in favor of those who receive the inheritance". Therefore Augustine,[6] Cassiodorus and others interpreted it as "those heirs of God".

A thoroughly Christological interpretation can be found in Martin Luther's work, who finds the third verse revealing that the humanization of man happens through the incarnation of Jesus Christ.[7]

Gerhard Ebeling sees in the Psalm both as complaining (verse 10) and also at the same time as exultation and rejoicing (verse 12).[8]

Context[edit]

Psalm 5 uses musical instruments, flutes. Psalm 4 is the first Psalm using a musical instrument, strings or "stringed instruments".[9]

A new theme is introduced, the name of God, in verse 11:

But let all who take refuge in you rejoice; let them ever sing for joy, and spread your protection over them, that those who love your name may exult in you.

This is the first of five psalms (Psalms 5 - 9) all speaking of "the name of God", with nine verses speaking to various aspects, namely Ps 5:11, Ps 6:5, Ps 7:17, Ps 8:1, Ps 8:9, Ps 9:2, Ps 9:5 and Ps 9:10.[10] Various types of flow in the Book of Psalms are explored by various authors such as O. Palmer Robertson.[11]

An emphasis of a particular genre of Psalm, the lament. In Ps 5:1 where God is called on to 'listen to my lament'. The most common genre of Psalm in the book of Psalms will be the lament.[12][13] Laments can be seen to occur more heavily in the first half of the book of Psalms,[14]

Uses[edit]

Judaism[edit]

In Judaism, verse 8 of psalm 5 is the second verse from Ma Tovu.[15]

New Testament[edit]

Verse 9 is quoted in Romans 3:13.[16]

Catholic Church[edit]

According to the Rule of St. Benedict (530 AD), Psalm 1 to Psalm 20 were mainly reserved for office of Prime. Since the time of St. Benedict, the Rule of Benedict (530 AD) has used this psalm for the office Lauds on Monday (Chapter XIII)[17][18] In the Liturgy of the Hours, Psalm 5 is still recited or sung at Lauds on Monday of the first week.[19]

Book of Common Prayer[edit]

In the Church of England's Book of Common Prayer, Psalm 5 is appointed to be read on the morning of the first day of the month.[20]

Music[edit]

Caspar cross Hamer (1546) created in 1537 the chorale An geystlich Bitlied drawn heavily from the Psalms.

References[edit]

  1. ^David dictating the Psalms, codex binding in the Treasure of Saint-Denis, (Louvre France), end of the 10th century–11th century.
  2. ^The Artscroll Tehillim page 6
  3. ^Psalm 5
  4. ^Psalm 5:4: NIV. This verse is verse 3 in some versions
  5. ^Confraternity of Christian Doctrine, Inc., Footnote a at Psalm 5 in the New American Bible Revised Edition
  6. ^Augustine: Enarrationes in Psalmos (vollständige englische Übersetzung), Cassiodor: Expositio in Psalterium.
  7. ^Luther, M., Weimarer Ausgabe (Luther) 5,128f.
  8. ^Gerhard Ebeling (1968) Psalmenmeditation, p 65.
  9. ^Psalm 4: NIV (heading)
  10. ^"BibleGateway.com – Keyword Search". www.biblegateway.com.
  11. ^O. Palmer Robertson, The Flow of the Psalms: Discovering Their Structure and Theolog. Phillipsburg, New Jersey: P&R Publishing, 2015.
  12. ^James K. Bruckner, Healthy Human Life: A Biblical Witness, 2012
  13. ^John Bergsma and Brrant Pitre, A Catholic Introduction to the Old Testament, Ignatius Press
  14. ^"Types or Genre of Psalms (Chart)". www.crivoice.org.
  15. ^The Complete Artscroll Siddur page 12
  16. ^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. 838. Retrieved February 28, 2019.
  17. ^Traduction par Prosper Guéranger, (Abbaye Saint-Pierre de Solesmes, réimpression, 2007) p41.
  18. ^Psautier latin-français du bréviaire monastique,(1938/2003) p178.
  19. ^The main cycle of liturgical prayers takes place over four weeks.
  20. ^Church of England, Book of Common Prayer: The Psalter as printed by John Baskerville in 1762, p. 196ff

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Psalm 5.
  • Psalm 5 in Hebrew and English – Mechon-mamre
  • Psalm 5 King James Bible – Wikisource
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Psalm_5
Psalm 5
1
Psalm 5 For the director of music. For flutes. A psalm of David.
1
Give ear to my words, O LORD, consider my sighing.
2
Listen to my cry for help, my King and my God, for to you I pray.
3
In the morning, O LORD, you hear my voice; in the morning I lay my requests before you and wait in expectation.
4
You are not a God who takes pleasure in evil; with you the wicked cannot dwell.
5
The arrogant cannot stand in your presence; you hate all who do wrong.
6
You destroy those who tell lies; bloodthirsty and deceitful men the LORD abhors.
7
But I, by your great mercy, will come into your house; in reverence will I bow down toward your holy temple.
8
Lead me, O LORD, in your righteousness because of my enemies-- make straight your way before me.
9
Not a word from their mouth can be trusted; their heart is filled with destruction. Their throat is an open grave; with their tongue they speak deceit.
10
Declare them guilty, O God! Let their intrigues be their downfall. Banish them for their many sins, for they have rebelled against you.
11
But let all who take refuge in you be glad; let them ever sing for joy. Spread your protection over them, that those who love your name may rejoice in you.
12
For surely, O LORD, you bless the righteous; you surround them with your favor as with a shield.


Sours: http://web.mit.edu/jywang/www/cef/Bible/NIV/NIV_Bible/PS+5.html

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Psalms

PSALM 5*

Prayer for Divine Help

1For the leader; with wind instruments. A psalm of David.

I

2Give ear to my words, O LORD;

understand my sighing.a

3Attend to the sound of my cry,

my king and my God!

For to you I will pray, LORD;

4in the morning you will hear my voice;

in the morning I will plead before you and wait.b

II

5You are not a god who delights in evil;

no wicked person finds refuge with you;

6the arrogant cannot stand before your eyes.

You hate all who do evil;

7you destroy those who speak falsely.c

A bloody and fraudulent man

the LORD abhors.

III

8But I, through the abundance of your mercy,*

will enter into your house.

I will bow down toward your holy sanctuary

out of fear of you.d

9LORD, guide me in your justice because of my foes;

make straight your way before me.e

IV

10For there is no sincerity in their mouth;

their heart is corrupt.

Their throat* is an open grave;f

on their tongue are subtle lies.

11Declare them guilty, God;

make them fall by their own devices.g

Drive them out for their many sins;

for they have rebelled against you.

V

12Then all who trust in you will be glad

and forever shout for joy.h

You will protect them and those will rejoice in you

who love your name.

13For you, LORD, bless the just one;

you surround him with favor like a shield.

* [Psalm 5] A lament contrasting the security of the house of God (Ps 5:8–9, 12–13) with the danger of the company of evildoers (Ps 5:5–7, 10–11). The psalmist therefore prays that God will hear (Ps 5:2–4) and grant the protection and joy of the Temple.

* [5:8] Mercy: used to translate the Hebrew word, hesed. This term speaks to a relationship between persons. It is manifested in concrete actions to persons with some need or desire. The one who offers hesed has the ability to respond to that need of the other person. Other possible ways to translate hesed include “steadfast love” and “loving kindness.”

* [5:10] Their throat: their speech brings harm to their hearers (cf. Jer 5:16). The verse mentions four parts of the body, each a source of evil to the innocent.

a. [5:2] Ps 86:6; 130:1–2.

b. [5:4] Wis 16:28.

c. [5:7] Ps 101:7; Wis 14:9; Heb 1:13.

d. [5:8] Ps 138:2; Jon 2:5.

e. [5:9] Ps 23:3; Prv 4:11; Is 26:7.

f. [5:10] Rom 3:13.

g. [5:11] Ps 141:10.

h. [5:12] Ps 64:11.

Sours: https://bible.usccb.org/bible/psalms/5


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