16 relations: Acrostic, Amidah, Ashrei, Berakhot (Talmud), Birkat Hamazon, Book of Gad the Seer, David Kimhi, Dead Sea Scrolls, Peshitta, Psalm 126, Psalms, Rosh Hashanah, Septuagint, Talmud, Tefillin, Vulgate.
An acrostic is a poem or other form of writing in which the first letter, syllable or word of each line, paragraph or other recurring feature in the text spells out a word or a message.
New!!: Psalm 145 and Acrostic ·
The Amidah (Hebrew: תפילת העמידה, Tefilat HaAmidah, "The Standing Prayer"), also called the Shmoneh Esreh (שמנה עשרה, "The Eighteen," in reference to the original number of constituent blessings; there are now nineteen), is the central prayer of the Jewish liturgy.
New!!: Psalm 145 and Amidah ·
The Ashrei (Hebrew: אַשְׁרֵי יוֹשְׁבֵי בֵיתֶךָ, עוֹד יְהַלְלוּךָ סֶּלָה, Ashrei yoshvei veitecha, od y’hallelucha, selah!; English: Happy are they who dwell in Your house; they will praise You, always!) is a prayer that is recited at least three times daily in Jewish prayers, twice during Shacharit and once during Mincha.
New!!: Psalm 145 and Ashrei ·
Berachot (Hebrew: ברכות B'rakhoth in Talmudic/Classical Hebrew, "Benedictions"; also Berachos) is the first tractate (Hebrew: masekhet) of Seder Zeraim, a collection of the Mishnah that primarily deals with laws relating to plants and farming.
New!!: Psalm 145 and Berakhot (Talmud) ·
Birkat Hamazon or Birkath Hammazon, known in English as the Grace After Meals, (בענטשן; translit. bentshn or "to bless", from Latin benedicere; Yinglish: Benching), is a set of Hebrew blessings that Jewish Law prescribes following a meal that includes bread or matzoh made from one or all of wheat, barley, rye, oats, spelt.
New!!: Psalm 145 and Birkat Hamazon ·
The Book of Gad the Seer is a presumed lost text, supposed to have been written by the Biblical prophet Gad.
New!!: Psalm 145 and Book of Gad the Seer ·
David Kimhi (דוד קמחי, also Kimchi or Qimḥi) (1160–1235), also known by the Hebrew acronym as the RaDaK (רד"ק), was a medieval rabbi, biblical commentator, philosopher, and grammarian.
New!!: Psalm 145 and David Kimhi ·
The Dead Sea Scrolls, in the narrow sense of Qumran Caves Scrolls, are a collection of some 981 different texts discovered between 1946 and 1956 in eleven caves from the immediate vicinity of the ancient settlement at Khirbet Qumran in the West Bank.
New!!: Psalm 145 and Dead Sea Scrolls ·
The Peshitta (ܦܫܝܛܬܐ) is the standard version of the Bible for churches in the Syriac tradition.
New!!: Psalm 145 and Peshitta ·
Psalm 126 (Greek numbering: Psalm 125) or Shir Hama'alot (שיר המעלות) is a psalm and common piece of liturgy.
New!!: Psalm 145 and Psalm 126 ·
The Book of Psalms, Tehillim in Hebrew (or meaning "Praises"), commonly referred to simply as Psalms or "the Psalms", is the first book of the Ketuvim ("Writings"), the third section of the Hebrew Bible.
New!!: Psalm 145 and Psalms ·
Rosh Hashanah (רֹאשׁ הַשָּׁנָה, literally "head of the year") is the Jewish New Year.
New!!: Psalm 145 and Rosh Hashanah ·
The Septuagint (from the Latin septuaginta, "seventy") is a translation of the Hebrew Bible and some related texts into Koine Greek.
New!!: Psalm 145 and Septuagint ·
The Talmud (Hebrew: talmūd "instruction, learning", from a root lmd "teach, study") is a central text of Rabbinic Judaism.
New!!: Psalm 145 and Talmud ·
Tefillin (Askhenazic:; Israeli Hebrew:, תפילין) also called phylacteries (from Ancient Greek φυλακτήριον phylacterion, form of phylássein, φυλάσσειν meaning "to guard, protect") are a set of small black leather boxes containing scrolls of parchment inscribed with verses from the Torah, which are worn by observant Jews during weekday morning prayers.
New!!: Psalm 145 and Tefillin ·
The Vulgate is a late fourth-century Latin translation of the Bible that became, during the 16th century, the Catholic Church's officially promulgated Latin version of the Bible.
New!!: Psalm 145 and Vulgate ·