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  1. 3 days ago · This also carries out the vow in the book of Psalms: “If I forget thee, Oh Jerusalem, let my right hand wither, let my tongue stick to my palate if I do not remember you, if I do not set Jerusalem above my greatest joy” (Psalm 137).

  2. Apr 26, 2024 · The phrase “Next year in Jerusalem” is more than 500 years old and symbolizes the yearning of Jews living in the diaspora to return. A significant custom in the remembrance of Jerusalem is recited by the groom at weddings: “If I forget thee, O Jerusalem, let my right hand forget its skill (Psalms 137:5).”

  3. May 8, 2024 · (Micah 4:2) I will return the captivity of my people Israel and they will rebuild desolate cities and settle them. (Amos 9:14) Surely God is present in this place! (Genesis 28:16) This Land shall become yours as an inheritance. (Ezekiel 47:14) If I forget thee, O Jerusalem, let my right hand forget its cunning. (Psalms 137:5)

  4. May 11, 2024 · For two thousand years of exile following the destruction of the Second Temple in Jerusalem in 70 CE, the thoughts, prayers, and rituals of the Jewish people have been directed toward Israel. Our psalms of joy and lament (“If I forget thee, O Jerusalem”), the ministries of our great prophets (Isaiah, Jeremiah, Ezekiel) – all can be read ...

  5. Apr 28, 2024 · The text itself is taken from the Bible, from the second part of Psalms 137: “If I forget you, Jerusalem, let my right hand forget itself, let my tongue be glued to the roof of my mouth...

  6. 4 days ago · I shall remember Jerusalem. And forget the forest -- my love will remember, Will open her hair, will close my window, will forget my right, Will forget my left. If the west wind does not come. I'll never forgive the walls, Or the sea, or myself. Should my right forget.

  7. 4 days ago · The Golden Menorah in Jerusalem (from Dr. Barnes Collection) In this compelling episode, we delve into the intricate symbolism in Revelation 12:1, using Joseph's prophetic dreams, as conveyed in Genesis, as a reference point. We explore the divine origin of dreams, their profundity, and their role as conveyors of messages from God.

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