January 5

Aramus (The Prayer)

The Lord’s Prayer (Aramaic) Abwoon d’bashmaya Netqaddash shmak Teete malkutah Nehvwey tzevyannach aykanna d’bashmaya aph b’arha Havlan lahma d’sunqananan yaomana Washbwoqlan haubvayn aykana daph hnan shbvoqan l’hayyabayn Wela tahlan le’ynesyuna. Ela patzan min bisha Metul dilakhe malkuta wahayla wateshbuhta l’ahlam almin Amen

Source: https://www.lords-prayer-words.com/lord_aramaic_original_text.html
Aramaeus (The Lord’s Prayer in Aramaic) performed by Ionnah

In this section of the site, the Lord’s prayer has been broken down into separate sentences and then analysed by the writings of famous biblical theologians and scholars. The section begins with introductory comments and summaries of the prayer, followed by an exploration of the phrase “Our Father, which art in heaven”. This is followed by the seven petitions that we find in the Lord’s prayer. The first three are addressed to God and are about His character (“Hallowed be thy name”) and concerns (“Thy Kingdom Come“, “Thy will be done“). The next four are about man, his physical needs (“Give us this day”), relational needs (“forgive us” etc) and mental and spiritual needs (“lead us not into temptation” and “deliver us from evil“). The prayer concludes with a doxology (omitted in the catholic tradition, although included in the mass), its three-fold aspect (“Yours is the kingdom”, “power and the glory“) mirroring the nature of the Trinity. Finally, we have the declaration “Forever and ever. Amen“. Matthew Henry considers the word “Amen” as a useful tying together of all the petitions and requests that have gone before.

Source: https://www.lords-prayer-words.com/commentary/line_by_line_commentary.html