12 Psalm 10 is the tenth psalm of the Book of Psalms, generally known in English by its first verse, in the King James Version, "Why standest thou afar off, O LORD? 3 90 David was no doubt a very skillful musician, the Bible mentions that he played the lyre for King Saul (1 Samuel 16:23), and the prophet Amos mentions that David invented instruments of music for worship of the Lord (Amos 6:5). 108 Psalm 10:5 See Septuagint; Hebrew / they are haughty, and your laws are far from 33 10 133 71 Withdraw or surrender, be silent. 30 78 23 85 143 80 69 14 8 He sitteth in the lurking places of the villages: in the secret places doth he murder the innocent: his eyes are privily set against the poor. In the Septuagint they constitute one psalm. 20 Psalms Chapter 10 ... 10 He croucheth, he boweth down, and the helpless fall into his mighty claws. 16 He professeth his confidence. 119 107 37 Hebrew for ChristiansCopyright © John J. ParsonsAll rights reserved. 126 122 104 In the Greek Septuagint and the Latin Vulgate, it is not an individual psalm but the second part of psalm 9, "Ut quid Domine recessisti". 47 117 10:1 lä mäh y'hwäh Taámod B' rächôq Ta'liym l' iTôt BaTZäräh. 81 Now, I have to tell you I didn’t like this one. 147 # sn Psalm 10. 77 100 4. 44 36 34 73 31 26 Psalm 10:1 Hebrew Study Bible ( Apostolic / Interlinear) לָמָ֣ה יְ֭הוָה תַּעֲמֹ֣ד בְּרָחֹ֑וק תַּ֝עְלִ֗ים לְעִתֹּ֥ות … The nature of this psalm is one that we will see from time to time as we study the Psalms. When his word is derided, the great things of his law are counted as a strange thing (Hosea 8:12). See Septuagint; Hebrew / they are haughty, and your laws are far from. 23 Psalm 10, The Cry of the Righteous Concerning the Ways of the Ungodly. 13 And now we’ve just worked through the structure of this psalm. 88 An audio version of Psalm Ten in Hebrew. 42 43 3 For the wicked boasteth of his heart's desire, and blesseth the covetous, whom the LORD abhorreth. DIOS vio que la … 61 Read online Bible study, search parallel bibles, cross reference verses, compare translations & post comments in bible commentaries at qBible.com. 67 118 28 7 Psalm 10:1 Psalms 9 and 10 may originally have been a single acrostic poem in which alternating lines began with the successive letters of the Hebrew alphabet. 35 For example: 1. 45 Listen to this Chapter in Hebrew, Bible - These two consecutive psalms have the form of a single acrostic Hebrew poem. 60 17 LORD, thou hast heard the desire of the humble: thou wilt prepare their heart, thou wilt cause thine ear to hear: 18 To judge the fatherless and the oppressed, that the man of the earth may no more oppress. 29 3. Please be patient as the sound files load... 1 Why standest thou afar off, O LORD? 72 138 59 105 Psalms 9 and 10 may have been originally a single acrostic poem, the stanzas of which begin with the successive letters of the Hebrew alphabet. 2. 136 email('pt2610'). 110 98 96 73 106 110 68 5 22 In the Septuagint they constitute one psalm. 71 Show content in: Both English Hebrew. 63 Individual psalms, as well as selected verses from psalms, are featured in the “Verses of Song” (Pesukei D’Zimra) that precede the daily morning service . ra—God's law. 94 43 In the Septuagint they constitute one psalm. 1 O Lord, why do You stand from afar? 29 19 150, Got a question or comment? 10 He croucheth, and humbleth himself, that the poor may fall by his strong ones. he hath said in his heart, Thou wilt not require it. 70 Tehillim / Psalms 10. 137 91 The corresponding number in the Septuagint differs because of a different division of certain Psalms. 17 128 79 In the Septuagint they constitute one psalm. Psalm 10:1 Psalms 9 and 10 may originally have been a single acrostic poem in which alternating lines began with the successive letters of the Hebrew alphabet. 85 Brent Kercheville January 10, 2006 The Call of the Righteous (10:1) A familiar refrain. 76 91 15 132 19 י וִ֘יהִ֣י יְהֹוָ֣ה מִשְׂגָּ֣ב לַדָּ֑ךְ מִ֜שְׂגָּ֗ב לְעִתּ֥וֹת בַּצָּרָֽה: And the Lord shall be a fortress for the crushed: Heb. 48 133 Psalm 10 – Easy English Bible (EASY) – 10:1Psalm 10 continues on from Psalm 9. 145 Then it should come as no surprise that Psalm 10 goes from perplexity at God’s felt-absence … to praise for God helping the author through his crisis. 13 Taken in isolation, Psalm 10 is a petition for help in which the psalmist urges the Lord to deliver him from his dangerous enemies, whom he describes in vivid and terrifying detail. 123 Psalms - Chapter 3 42 135 82 102 109 101 66 [Why do] You hide in times of distress? 140 The wicked in his pride doth persecute the poor: let them be taken in the devices that they have … 52 46 In the Septuagint they constitute one psalm. 86 62 87 1-6). 24 12 Arise, O LORD; O God, lift up thine hand: forget not the humble. In fact, one of the first collections included in the book was titled "the prayers of David son of Jesse" ( 72:20 ). 41 The Book of Psalms (/ s ɑː m z / or / s ɔː (l) m z / SAW(L)MZ; Hebrew: תְּהִלִּים ‎, Tehillim, "praises"), commonly referred to simply as Psalms, the Psalter or "the Psalms", is the first book of the Ketuvim ("Writings"), the third section of the Hebrew Bible, and thus a book of the Christian Old Testament. 112 117 136 101 53 131 66 150 The most striking case is the longest Psalm, number 119, which consists of 22 stanzas of eight verses beginning successively with each of the letters of the Hebrew alphabet. 59 30 31 9 He lieth in wait secretly as a lion in his den: he lieth in wait to catch the poor: he doth catch the poor, when he draweth him into his net. 111 98 32 125 Next » Chapter 11. 11 Chapter 10. 53 26 80 9 84 1 Why standest thou afar off, O LORD? 108 39 118 Psalms 113-118 make up the Hallel, which is recited on various holidays. 67 96 143 28 47 126 Rashi 's Commentary: Show Hide. why hidest thou thyself in times of trouble? 95 Hence the numbering in the Greek Psalter (which was followed by the Latin Vulgate) is usually one digit behind the Hebrew. 14 75 148 107 15 Break thou the arm of the wicked and the evil man: seek out his wickedness till thou find none. 17 2 The wicked in his pride doth persecute the poor: let them be taken in the devices that they have imagined. 121 62 106 10 י ודכה [יִדְכֶּ֥ה] יָשֹׁ֑חַ וְנָפַ֥ל בַּ֝עֲצוּמָ֗יו חלכאים [חֵ֣יל] [כָּאִֽים׃] he stoops, he crouches, and the hapless fall prey to his might. 114 51 46 Psalms - Chapter 146 104 130 125 The other two are Psalm 1 and Psalm 119. 78 97 134 6 84 58 10:5 See Septuagint; Hebrew "/ they are haughty, and your laws are far from" 128 103 123 16 This psalm begins by celebrating the universe which God has created (vv. 145 55 16 The LORD is King for ever and ever: the heathen are perished out of his land. 102 In the Septuagint they constitute one psalm. Psalms 9 and 10 make one acrostic. 94 140 115 64 God knew I would … he hath said in his heart, Thou wilt not require [it].” God may be said to be despised, when his being, perfections, and providence are denied, called in question, or abused (Psalm 10:9). 93 119 Psalms 10. 115 76 56 83 Psalm 10 # Psalms 9 and 10 may originally have been a single acrostic poem in which alternating lines began with the successive letters of the Hebrew alphabet. 38 Seven psalms form the core of the Kabbalat Shabbat(Friday night) service. 113 21 The Psalms of David included Psalms 2-41 (except Psalms 33), Psalms 51-72, Psalms 108-110, and Psalms 138-145. 40 4 The wicked, through the pride of his countenance, will not seek after God: God is not in all his thoughts. Footnotes. 147 8 89 130 88 60 74 In his arrogance the wicked man hunts down the weak, who are caught in the schemes he devises. 12 122 9 112 It continues with the letters of the Hebrew alphabet, but not all the letters are there. 41 146 134 3 For the wicked boasteth of his heart's desire, and blesseth the covetous, whom the LORD abhorreth. 8 And he shall be like a tree planted by streams of water, {N} that bringeth forth its fruit in its season, … Psalms 9 and 10 roughly share the two halves of the alphabet between them and thus show their unity. 57 139 87 13 Wherefore doth the wicked contemn God? “Not possible”: … 12 He prayeth for remedy. 127 2 Acrostic psalms use the Hebrew alphabet. 35 54 83 Psalms 10. (John 13:18) Psalms 45:6 - "Thy throne, O God, is for ever and ever." 39 56 149 Compared to Psalm 9, Psalm 10 is focused more on the individual than the collective human condition. 138 18 141 Then it celebrates God's law 51 82 149 2 The wicked in his pride doth persecute the poor: let them be taken in the devices that they have imagined. 124 Psalm 10:10 Hebrew Study Bible(Apostolic/ Interlinear) [וַדָּכַה כ] (יִדְכֶּ֥ה ק) יָשֹׁ֑חַ וְנָפַ֥ל בַּ֝עֲצוּמָ֗יו … Psalms 9 and 10 may originally have been a single acrostic poem in which alternating lines began with the successive letters of the Hebrew alphabet. 121 81 20 70 120 37 45 131 105 Many psalms are employed in Jewish liturgy. THE BOOK OF PSALMS The Hebrew Psalter numbers 150 songs. 58 89 16 32 124 69 In the Septuagint they constitute one psalm. 148 86 116 | 60 views. 120 64 116 Verses from Psalms 34 and 99 accompany the procession for taking t… 93 129 142 44 Psalms 8:6 - "Thou hast put all things under his feet" (Hebrews 2:6-10) Psalms 41:9 - "Yea, mine own familiar friend, in whom I trusted, which did eat of my bread, hath lifted up his heel against me." why hidest thou thyself in times of trouble? 57 61 144 27 So, those are the last two elements of the structure of a lament psalm – invocation and praise. 49 8And he shall judge the world in righteousness, he shall minister judgment to the people in uprightness. why hidest thou thyself in times of trouble?" 40 103 129 Many Hebrew mss and the ancient Greek version (LXX) combine Psalms 9 and 10 into a single psalm. 114 65 25 9The LORD also will be a refuge for the oppressed, a refuge in times of trouble. 92 33 144 135 21 Contributed by James Dina on Aug 5, 2020. 5 His ways are always grievous; thy judgments are far above out of his sight: as for all his enemies, he puffeth at them. 137 77 Psalm 10:13 “Wherefore doth the wicked contemn God? Bible - 99 65 52 127 95 10 And the Lord shall be a fortress for the crushed, a fortress for times of distress. 111 141 22 לָ מָה יְהוָה תַּעֲמֹד בְּ רָחוֹק תַּעְלִים לְ עִתּוֹת בַּצָּרָה. Dios Odia A Los Malvados. 11 He hath said in his heart, God hath forgotten: he hideth his face; he will never see it. 24 Listen to this Chapter in Hebrew. 109 50 The traditional Hebrew title is tehillim (meaning "praises"; see note on Ps 145 title), even though many of the psalms are tephillot (meaning "prayers").   11 74 50 4 34 10:1 Psalms 9 and 10 may originally have been a single acrostic poem in which alternating lines began with the successive letters of the Hebrew alphabet. 63 36 7 His mouth is full of cursing and deceit and fraud: under his tongue is mischief and vanity. לדך, an expression of crushed, amenuyze in Old French. 97 54 2 10And they that know thy name will put their trust in thee: for thou, LORD, hast not forsaken them that seek thee. 1 David complaineth to God of the outrage of the wicked. "For [it is] not possible that the blood of bulls and of goats should take away sins." 6 He hath said in his heart, I shall not be moved: for I shall never be in adversity. 4 10 Old Testament Hebrew-English Holy Name King James Version with Strong's numbers. Tehillim - Psalms - Chapter 10 « Previous Chapter 9. 100 75 15 5 90 1 This psalm deals with the cry of the righteous concerning the ways of the ungodly. 72 6 142 25 139 92 132 Psalm 10:1 Psalms 9 and 10 may originally have been a single acrostic poem in which alternating lines began with the successive letters of the Hebrew alphabet. 113 68 38 18 1 49 55 79 99 14 Thou hast seen it; for thou beholdest mischief and spite, to requite it with thy hand: the poor committeth himself unto thee; thou art the helper of the fatherless. 48 27 7