Psalm 100 ("Greek numbering: Psalm 99) is part of the "biblical Book of "Psalms. It is thought that Psalm 100 was part of the liturgy of the ancient "Jerusalem temple and was reused in later Psalms and prophetic texts, particularly the ambiguous verse 3.
In the Anglican church, it may be used as a "canticle in the "Anglican "liturgy of "Morning Prayer, when it is referred to by its "incipit as the Jubilate or Jubilate Deo. It also constitutes the bulk of the first movement of "Leonard Bernstein's "Chichester Psalms.
The psalm is also known as Old 100th, Mizmor le-Toda (מִזְמוֹר לְתוֹדָה) and "Psalm of gratitude confession",
Psalm 100 ("Hebrew: מזמור לתודה, Mizmor le Toda) is part of the daily prayer service, recited as part of the "Songs of thanksgiving in "Pesukei Dezimra, except on "Shabbat, "festivals, "Chol HaMoed of "Pesach, and the days before "Yom Kippur and Pesach. Psalm 100 is representative of the "Thanksgiving offering, which thanks God for having been saved from dangers we face every day. A person always faces danger in his daily routine, even though he may be unaware of it.
Psalm 100 is omitted on "Shabbat and "Yom Tov because the Thanksgiving offering was not offered on these days in the "Temple. Only communal offerings were brought on these days. On The day before and during "Pesach because the Thanksgiving offering is composed of a loaf of bread, which is "chametz that may not be consumed during Pesach. It is omitted the day before "Yom Kippur because no food is consumed at all on Yom Kippur.
Traditionally, this psalm was executed with "abbeys, during the celebration of "matins on Fridays, according to the distribution of "St. Benedict of Nursia. As one of the most important psalm, Psalm 100 (99) was similarly sung for the solemn office of Lauds "Sunday.
In the Liturgy of the Hours now, Psalm 100 is one of four Invitatory psalms, that is to say, by which starts the daily office hours. It is recited at "Lauds on Friday of the première and third weeks. Psalm 100 is also present among the readings of the office of the "Mass: found on January 5 after the octave of "Christmas, and on the fourth Sunday of "Easter. It also appears six times in the regular time: Thursday the 8th week, the Friday of the 22nd week, Tuesday and Friday of the 24th week, the Monday of the 29th week, and on Thursday the 34th week of time ordinary.
Because of its text and its subject, this psalm is still one of the most important liturgical chants, during the celebration of the jubilee every 25 years to Rome and the Puy-en-Velay when "Good Friday coincides with the "feast of the Annunciation, March 25. Le Puy, it was sung when the bishop opened the door miséricorde.
Traditionally, Psalm 100 has been set to music frequently for "vespers services, sometimes even several times by the same composer.
In classical music:
Among contemporary classical composers:
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