Psalm 86 – Hear Me, Lord, And Answer Me Piano Sheet Music

Psalm 86 is Psalm 85 in the Anglicized Bibles, where Psalms are counted differently. Psalm 86 is Psalm 87 in Greek numbering, which adds Psalms 151–155 to the end of the Psalter.

Psalm 86 is a penitential psalm composed by Asaph, one of the Levites who led the Psalms in Hymns Ancient and Modern numbering. Psalm 86 is a prayer for forgiveness of sin, a plea to God on behalf of the petitioner’s people, a petition for deliverance from enemies, and an expression of trust in God despite present circumstances. Psalm 86 asks God to hear supplications from his people. Psalm 86 ends with a description of God’s greatness, emphasising the Psalmist’s belief that God will answer prayer. Psalm 86 is one of several psalms recited by Jews during the evening prayers on day four of weekdays in ordinary time. Psalm 86 also appears in Jewish liturgy for Yom Kippur, when Psalm 130 is recited in Ashkenazic communities, Psalm 86 in Sephardic communities, and Psalm 102 in some Italian communities. Psalm 86 appears with Psalms 88 and 89 on Psalm Sunday among Lutherans in North America.

Psalm 86 implores God to hear supplications made by the petitioner’s people. The Psalm opens with a plea to God to hear the Psalmist’s prayer, and for God’s name to be put on the Psalmist’s lips. The Psalmists then raises his voice in an outcry against his people’s persecutors. Those persecuting the Psalmist are likened to beasts from the sea and dragons from the land. Psalm 86 asks God to come and judge the Psalmist’s persecutors. Psalm 86 then asks God to deliver those persecuted by their enemies. Finally, Psalm 86 asks God not to hold the Psalmist’s holiness against him, and requests that the Psalmist may sing praise to God in light. Psalm 86 ends with an expression of trust in God despite present circumstances. Psalm 86 is one of several Psalms recited by Jews during the evening prayers on day four of weekdays in ordinary time. Psalm 86 also appears in Jewish liturgy for Yom Kippur, when Psalm 130 is recited in Ashkenazic communities, Psalm 86 in Sephardic communities, and Psalm 102 in some Italian communities. Psalm 86 appears with Psalms 88 and 89 on Psalm Sunday among Lutherans in North America.

In many English versions of the Bible Psalm 86 ends with verses 12–13, which speak of prayer being made to God day and night. In older versions this Psalm ends with Psalm 87, Psalms 88 and 89 being Psalms 86 and 87 respectively. In the current lectionary used by Roman Catholics, Psalm 86 is read on the fourth Sunday of Lent to commemorate the preservation of Daniel from the lions’ den, who could have been considered a Psalmist. Psalm 86 has been set to music by various composers, including Psalm 86 in Albert Hay Malotte’s “The Psalms of David”, Psalm 86 in Günther Ramin’s Psalm 86. Psalm 86 is one of several psalms recited by Jews during the evening prayers on day four of weekdays in ordinary time.

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