Nkwa Asem

Nnwom 45

Ɔdehye Ayeforohyia Dwom

1Nsɛm a ɛyɛ dɛ hyɛ m’adwene ma bere a merehyehyɛ saa dwom yi ama ɔhene no. Ɛte sɛ ɔkyerɛwfo pa kyerɛwdua, anwensɛm ayɛ pɛ me tɛkrɛma so.

W’ahoɔfɛ twa mmarima nyinaa mu. Wo kasa yɛ dɛ. Onyankopɔn ahyira wo daa. Fa wo nkrante, ɔhene kɛse; w’anim yɛ nyam na woyɛ otumfoɔ. Kɔ w’anim tumi ne nkonimdi so fa bɔ nokware ne papa ho ban. W’ahoɔden bɛma woadi nkonim akɛse! Wo bɛmma ano yɛ nnam; ɛwowɔ w’atamfo koma mu; aman hwe ase wɔ wo nan ase. Ahemman a Onyankopɔn de ama wo no bɛtena hɔ daa daa. Wode nokware di wo nkurɔfo so; wodɔ ade trenee na wukyi ade bɔne. Ɛno nti na Onyankopɔn, wo Nyankopɔn ayi wo de ahotɔ ahyira wo asen ɔhene biara no.

Kurobow ne pɛperɛ hua wɔ wo ntade mu. Nnwomhyehyɛfo gye w’ani wɔ ahemfi a wɔde asonse asiesie hɔ no mu. Ahemfo mmabea na wɔka mmea a wɔwɔ wo fi ho, na w’ahengua nifa so na ɔhemmea gyina a ɔhyɛ sikakɔkɔɔ a ɛyɛ fɛ yiye agude. 10 Ɔhene yere ayeforo, tie asɛm a meka; ma wo werɛ mfi wo nkurɔfo ne w’abusuafo. 11 W’ahoɔfɛ bɛma ɔhene adɔ wo; ɔno ne wo wura, enti ɛsɛ sɛ wutie no. 12 Nnipa a wofi Tiro bɛbrɛ wo akyɛde. Adefo bɛdɛfɛdɛfɛ wo.

13 Ɔhene babea no wɔ ahemfi hɔ. Ne ho yɛ fɛ papa bi. Wɔde sikakɔkɔɔ asaawa na ɛpam n’atade. 14 Ɔhyɛ n’atade pa yi na wɔde no kɔmaa ɔhene a n’ayeforo mmaawa di n’akyi a, wɔde wɔn nyinaa kɔmaa ɔhene no. 15 Wɔde ahosɛpɛw ne anigye na ɛkɔɔ ɔhene no ahemfi hɔ. 16 Wo, me hene, wobɛwo mma bebree a wobedi wɔn nenanom ade sɛ ahemfo, na wobɛyɛ wɔn adedifo wɔ asase so nyinaa.

17 Me dwom yi bɛma din a woagye no atena hɔ daa daa, na obiara bɛkamfo wo nna a ɛreba no nyinaa mu.

Amplified Bible

Psalm 45

A Song Celebrating the King’s Marriage.

To the Chief Musician; set to the [tune of] “Lilies.” A Psalm of the sons of Korah. A skillful song, or a didactic or reflective poem. A Song of Love.

1[a]My heart overflows with a good theme;
I address my psalm to the King.
My tongue is like the pen of a skillful writer.

You are fairer than the sons of men;
Graciousness is poured upon Your lips;
Therefore God has blessed You forever.

Strap Your sword on Your thigh, O mighty One,
In Your splendor and Your majesty!

And in Your majesty ride on triumphantly
For the cause of truth and humility and righteousness;
Let Your right hand guide You to awesome things.

Your arrows are sharp;
The peoples (nations) fall under You;
Your arrows pierce the hearts of the King’s enemies.

[b]Your throne, O God, is forever and ever;
The scepter of uprightness is the scepter of Your kingdom.

You have loved righteousness (virtue, morality, justice) and hated wickedness;
Therefore God, your God, has anointed You
Above Your companions with the oil of jubilation.

All Your garments are fragrant with myrrh, aloes and cassia;
From ivory palaces stringed instruments have made You glad.

Kings’ daughters are among Your noble ladies;
At Your right hand stands the queen in gold from Ophir.

Hear, O daughter, consider and incline your ear [to my instruction]:
Forget your people and your father’s house;
Then the King will desire your beauty;
Because He is your Lord, bow down and honor Him.
The daughter of Tyre will come with a gift;
The rich among the people will seek your favor.

Glorious is the King’s daughter within [the palace];
Her robe is interwoven with gold.
She will be brought to the King in embroidered garments;
The virgins, her companions who follow her,
Will be brought to You.
With gladness and rejoicing will they be led;
They will enter into the King’s palace.

In place of your fathers will be [c]your sons;
You shall make princes in all the land.
I will make Your name to be remembered in all generations;
Therefore the peoples will praise and give You thanks forever and ever.

Notas al pie

  1. Psalm 45:1 Jesus spoke of what was written of Him “in the Psalms” (see Luke 24:44). This is one such Messianic psalm; however, the capitalization indicating the deity is provided with the understanding that the chapter is written against the background of an ordinary royal wedding with anonymous participants. The New Testament reference to this psalm is in Heb 1:8, 9, where vv 6, 7 is quoted and applied to Christ. The preceding verses could also be applied to Christ, as well as most of the following verses referring to the King. However, v 16 can only apply to a mortal king (see note there).
  2. Psalm 45:6 This verse has mystified many commentators since God is distinguished from the King in vv 2 and 7, and various translations have been proposed to make the Hebrew rendered “O God” something other than a reference to the deity of the King. But the writer of Hebrews clearly understood it this way.
  3. Psalm 45:16 Unlike the other references to the King, this verse cannot be applied prophetically to Christ because He had no children. But it is not unusual for a prophecy to have more than one fulfillment (typically in the near future of the prophecy and another in the distant future), and by analogy there is no reason why this psalm cannot refer both to an ordinary king and to the future Messianic King.