Vex - sanctuary (the complete discography)


Humans are survivors, tough and resilient, descended from those who built a Golden Age only to see it ripped away. Now, after an age of retreat and desperate struggle, they fight to take back their solar system and claim a new future.

There are those who believe the Traveler chose Earth for a reason. Now it is humanity's obligation to prove itself worthy of the Traveler's faith.

While all of our courses are taught in English, all students at KAIS take four hours of Japanese per week. Our Japanese program accommodates a wide range of levels, from basic survival Japanese to the study of native-level Japanese literature. Here at KAIS, we believe it is vital for our students to cultivate an understanding and respect for our host country’s culture, which is why KAIS students also learn about Japanese customs and traditions through our Japanese language program.

The Psalms are beautiful poetic songs of prayer. The Psalms convey three important themes of Hebrew Scripture - that God is active in history, the necessity of human response to God through praise and prayer, and the beginning of wisdom is fear of the Lord and to Trust in God. The Psalms of Hebrew Scripture are composed of songs of praise sung to God in divine worship, accompanied by a musical instrument. The word Psalm in Hebrew - תְּﬣִﬥָﬣ - tehillah - actually means praise or song of praise. King David sang a song of praise to the Lord when he was delivered from the grasp of his enemies and from the hands of Saul ( Second Samuel 22:1). Their time of composition was primarily pre-exilic (before 586 BC, the time of the Babylonian exile) and post-exilic (after 516 BC), but the time probably ranges over five centuries. The authorship of 73 of the Psalms is attributed to David, although it is likely that he composed one or more of the 48 anonymous Psalms. Psalm 90 is attributed to Moses and Psalms 72 and 127 to Solomon.

The Psalms begin the Writings or Hagiographa in the three-fold division of the Law of Moses, the Prophets, and Writings of Hebrew Scripture. In the four-fold division of the Greek Septuagint, the Latin Vulgate, and the Christian Old Testament of the Bible , the Psalms are part of the Wisdom Literature, which includes in the following order: the Books of Job , Psalms, Proverbs , Ecclesiastes , and the Song of Songs. The Greek Septuagint and Latin Vulgate also included the Books of Wisdom and Sirach .

The Hebrew Psalms number 150, while the Dead Sea Scrolls as well as the Greek Septuagint Old Testament both contain Psalm 151 of David. The numbering of Psalms often differ by one, the Hebrew Psalter being one more than the Greek Septuagint and Latin Vulgate. The numbering here follows the original Hebrew. The Psalms are generally of three types: laments , both individual and communal; hymns ; and songs of thanksgiving . Others are classified as royal psalms, some wisdom psalms, and others defy classification.

At one time, the Psalms were divided into five books to correspond to the Pentateuch of Moses. Book I includes Psalms 1-41, attributed to David. Book II comprises Psalms 42-72, authored by the Sons of Korah, Asaph, David, and Solomon. Book III has Psalms 73-89, composed primarily by Asaph and the Sons of Korah, with Psalm 86 by David and Psalm 89 by Ethan. Book IV contains Psalms 90-106 without named authors except for Psalm 90 (Moses) and Psalms 101 and 103 (David). Book V covers Psalms 107-150, which include Psalm 110 by David; Psalms 113-118, the Hallel sung during Passover; Psalms 120-134, the Songs of Ascents; and 138-145 composed by David. Unifying themes include contemplation and prayer to the Lord and Love .

Placing our trust in God is found throughout the Scriptures, especially the Psalms. The Hebrew verb to trust - בָּטַח - baṭaḥ - or its conjugates are recorded over 40 times in the Psalms alone, and to Trust in God is the primary theme of such Psalms as 4, 27, 56, and 62. Trusting in God means both to believe in God and to place our hope in Him. Thus in Greek one sees the word trust translated both with the verbs for faith - πιστεύω - I believe, have faith in, trust; and hope - ἐλπίζω - I hope, trust. Another Greek verb that conveys the meaning of trust is πέποιθα - I depend on, trust.

The Psalms have had a profound influence on both Eastern and Western culture. The most famous Psalm is King David's Psalm 23 . Christ repeats verse five of Psalm 31 on the Cross , "Into thy hands I commend my spirit." Psalm 91 offers evidence of Guardian Angels. Psalm 95 (verse 1) contains the words Laus Deo , the Latin for Praise be to God , which is inscribed on top of the Washington Monument. Psalm 103 confirms that Angels carry out the will of God. Psalm 118 (verse 24) was the inspiration for the World War I liberation song of Jerusalem, the world-famous Hava Nagila . Psalm 119 is an alphabetical psalm that expresses love for the Word of God, each eight-verse stanza beginning with one of the 22 letters of the Hebrew alphabet. Psalm 139 speaks of life in the womb!

The Psalms are notable for Prophecies of the Messiah, such as Psalm 2 , fulfilled in Matthew 3:17, Psalm 22 , fulfilled in the crucifixion of Jesus Christ , and Psalm 110 . In fact, the greatest number of Old Testament quotations found in the New Testament are from the Book of Psalms, Psalm 110 being the most quoted by New Testament writers. For example, God declared his son Jesus Christ high priest according to the order of Melchizedek in Hebrews 5:10, which fulfilled Psalm 110, a Psalm of David, in which David announced to his royal successor - "You are a priest forever after the order of Melchizedek" (Psalm 110:4). Melchizedek, whose name is found only twice in Hebrew Scripture, was the king of Salem and a priest of God Most High, who brought out bread and wine and blessed Abram ( Genesis 14:18). Psalm 76:2 locates Salem of Genesis 14:18 to Jerusalem.

Following the destruction of the Jerusalem Temple in 587 BC, when animal sacrifice could no longer be continued, a sacrifice of praise was instituted among the Jewish people during the Babylonian Exile, which included readings of the Torah, Psalms, and Hymns throughout the day. The risen Christ applied the Psalms to himself when he said to his disciples: "Everything written about me in the Law of Moses, the Prophets, and the Psalms must be fulfilled" ( Luke 24:44). This sacrifice of praise continued within Christianity as the Liturgy of the Hours or the Divine Office , of which the Psalms remain an essential part. The Divine Office has evolved throughout the centuries, and today is said five times throughout the day: Matins or Office of Readings; the Lauds or Morning Prayer; Daytime Prayer; Vespers or Evening Prayer; and Compline or Night Prayer.

This collection of 12 Psalms includes the Messianic Psalms 2, 22, and 110; Psalm 23, which is ingrained in the American conscience; Psalm 31, referenced by Jesus on the Cross; and the Seven Penitential Psalms, which bring comfort to a repentant heart (6, 32, 38, 51, 102, 130, 143). The most famous of the seven is Psalm 51, which is called the Miserere after its first word in Latin and is said every Friday at Lauds in the Liturgy of the Hours.

Psalms 2, 23, 31, and 110 are from the 1611 Authorized King James Version of The Holy Bible, now in the public domain. Psalm 22 and the Seven Penitential Psalms are from the Holy Bible, NEW INTERNATIONAL VERSION. Copyright 1973, 1978, 1984 International Bible Society. All rights reserved throughout the world. Used by permission of the International Bible Society.

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Main article: Afterburn Afterburn is a Warframe Augment Mod usable in both PvE and PvP for Chroma 's Spectral Scream that launches a single damaging elemental attack upon deactivating the ability.


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