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- 1 General information
- 2 Settings by composers
- 3 Text and translations
Settings by composers
Other settings possibly not included in the manual list above
- Henry Purcell — Early, O Lord, my fainting soul, Z 132
- Heinrich Schütz — O Gott, du mein getreuer Gott, SWV 160
- Ludwig Senfl — Vidi spetiosam sicut columbam
Text and translations
Clementine Vulgate (Psalm 62)Latin text
1 Psalmus David, cum esset in deserto Idumaeae.
Church of England 1662 Book of Common PrayerEnglish text
A psalm of David, when he was in the Idumaean desert.
O God, my God, to thee do I watch at break of day. For thee my soul hath thirsted; for thee my flesh, O how many ways!
In a desert land, and where there is no way, and no water: so in the sanctuary have I come before thee, to see thy power and thy glory.
For thy mercy is better than lives: thee my lips will praise.
Thus will I bless thee all my life long: and in thy name I will lift up my hands.
Let my soul be filled as with marrow and fatness: and my mouth shall praise thee with joyful lips.
If I have remembered thee upon my bed, I will meditate on thee in the morning:
Because thou hast been my helper. And I will rejoice under the covert of thy wings:
My soul hath stuck close to thee: thy right hand hath received me.
But they have fought my soul in vain, they shall go into the lower parts of the earth:
They shall be delivered into the hands of the sword, they shall be the portions of foxes.
But the king shall rejoice in God, all they shall be praised that swear by him: because the mouth is stopped of them that speak wicked things.
1 O God, my gracious God, to thee
Káldi fordítás (62. zsoltár)
Dávid zsoltára, midőn az idumei pusztában volt.
Metrical Paraphrases by Isaac Watts, 1719
PART 1, vv. 1-5 (C. M.)