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Psalms 100:1-2

Context
Psalm 100 1 

A thanksgiving psalm.

100:1 Shout out praises to the Lord, all the earth!

100:2 Worship 2  the Lord with joy!

Enter his presence with joyful singing!

Psalms 95:1-2

Context
Psalm 95 3 

95:1 Come! Let’s sing for joy to the Lord!

Let’s shout out praises to our protector who delivers us! 4 

95:2 Let’s enter his presence 5  with thanksgiving!

Let’s shout out to him in celebration! 6 

Psalms 81:1

Context
Psalm 81 7 

For the music director; according to the gittith style; 8  by Asaph.

81:1 Shout for joy to God, our source of strength!

Shout out to the God of Jacob!

Psalms 89:15-17

Context

89:15 How blessed are the people who worship you! 9 

O Lord, they experience your favor. 10 

89:16 They rejoice in your name all day long,

and are vindicated 11  by your justice.

89:17 For you give them splendor and strength. 12 

By your favor we are victorious. 13 

Psalms 47:1

Context
Psalm 47 14 

For the music director; by the Korahites; a psalm.

47:1 All you nations, clap your hands!

Shout out to God in celebration! 15 

1 sn Psalm 100. The psalmist celebrates the fact that Israel has a special relationship to God and summons worshipers to praise the Lord for his faithfulness.

2 tn Or “serve.”

3 sn Psalm 95. The psalmist summons Israel to praise God as the creator of the world and the nation’s protector, but he also reminds the people not to rebel against God.

4 tn Heb “to the rocky summit of our deliverance.”

5 tn Heb “meet his face.”

6 tn Heb “with songs of joy.”

7 sn Psalm 81. The psalmist calls God’s people to assemble for a festival and then proclaims God’s message to them. The divine speech (vv. 6-16) recalls how God delivered the people from Egypt, reminds Israel of their rebellious past, expresses God’s desire for his people to obey him, and promises divine protection in exchange for obedience.

8 tn The precise meaning of the Hebrew term הַגִּתִּית (haggittit) is uncertain; it probably refers to a musical style or instrument. See the superscription to Ps 8.

9 tn Heb “who know the shout.” “Shout” here refers to the shouts of the Lord’s worshipers (see Pss 27:6; 33:3; 47:5).

10 tn Heb “in the light of your face they walk.” The idiom “light of your face” probably refers to a smile (see Eccl 8:1), which in turn suggests favor and blessing (see Num 6:25; Pss 4:6; 31:16; 44:3; 67:1; 80:3, 7, 19; Dan 9:17).

11 tn Heb “are lifted up.”

12 tn Heb “for the splendor of their strength [is] you.”

13 tn Heb “you lift up our horn,” or if one follows the marginal reading (Qere), “our horn is lifted up.” The horn of an ox underlies the metaphor (see Deut 33:17; 1 Kgs 22:11; Ps 92:10). The horn of the wild ox is frequently a metaphor for military strength; the idiom “exalt/lift up the horn” signifies military victory (see 1 Sam 2:10; Pss 75:10; 89:24; 92:10; Lam 2:17).

14 sn Psalm 47. In this hymn the covenant community praises the Lord as the exalted king of the earth who has given them victory over the nations and a land in which to live.

15 tn Heb “Shout to God with [the] sound of a ringing cry!”



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