What is Psalm 109 used for?
Analysis. The New Oxford Annotated Bible titles this psalm “Prayer for deliverance from enemies“, as one of the Imprecatory Psalms against deceitful foes. It starts with the psalmist’s plea in verses 1–5, followed by an extensive imprecation (verses 6–19, concluded or summed up in verse 20).
Is it OK to pray Psalm 109?
Let’s also not forget that Psalm 109 (and Psalm 35, and many other imprecatory Psalms) are quoted in the New Testament. So should we pray the imprecatory Psalms as Christians? Absolutely, as long as our prayers are in accordance with God’s Word, and therefore, His will.
What does Psalms 109 say?
Help me, O LORD my God; save me in accordance with your love. Let them know that it is your hand, that you, O LORD, have done it. They may curse, but you will bless; when they attack they will be put to shame, but your servant will rejoice. My accusers will be clothed with disgrace and wrapped in shame as in a cloak.
What are the powerful prayers?
Loving God, I pray that you will comfort me in my suffering, lend skill to the hands of my healers, and bless the means used for my cure. Give me such confidence in the power of your grace, that even when I am afraid, I may put my whole trust in you; through our Savior Jesus Christ. Amen. … Amen.
What do you say before starting a prayer?
We open the prayer by addressing God because he is the one we are praying to. Start by saying “Father in Heaven” or “Heavenly Father.” We address Him as our Heavenly Father, because He is the father of our spirits. He is our creator and the one to whom we owe everything we have, including our lives.