Smith's Bible DictionaryAijeleth Shahar
(the hind of the morning dawn), found once only in the Bible, in the title of (Psalms 22:1) It probably describes to the musician the melody to which the psalm was to be played.
Nave's Topical IndexPsalm 22:1
My God, my God, why have you forsaken me? why are you so far from helping me, and from the words of my roaring?Nave's Topical Index
The Twenty-Second Psalm.
... And we must not overlook the two Hebrew words the Holy Spirit has put over
this Psalm: Aijeleth Shahar. The margin tells us they ...
/...//christianbookshelf.org/gaebelein/the lord of glory/the twenty-second psalm.htm
... Psalm 22. To the chief Musician upon Aijeleth Shahar, A Psalm of David.
8,6,8,6. ^1My God, my God, why hast thou me. forsaken? why so far. ...
/...//christianbookshelf.org/anonymous/scottish psalter and paraphrases/psalm 22.htm
The Poetical Books.
... meaning "Fair as lilies is thy law," apparently the name of a popular religious
air. Another, probably secular, is over Psalm 22. "Aijeleth Shahar," "The stag ...
/.../gladden/who wrote the bible/chapter vii the poetical books.htm
Aijeleth Shahar: Title
• Bible Dictionary
• Bible Encyclopedia
• Topical Bible
• Bible Thesuarus