Site icon Read Psalm 119

Aleph Readalong

Do you still remember Aleph?

The ReadPsalm119 Memorization Challenge is an ongoing activity for this website. It is good to memorize, then rest, then come again for review. This method seals in the memorization for better long-time storage. Today, I am offering an audio version of Aleph. Listen, and follow along with the fill-in-the-blank visual.


_______ are those whose ____ are _________, 
    who ____ according to the ___ of the ____. 
_______ are those who ____ his ________
    and ____ him with ___ their _____—
they do no _____
    but _______ his ways. 
You have laid down _________
    that are to be _____ ______.
Oh, that my ____ were _________
    in _______ your _______!
Then I would not be put to _____
    when I ________ all your ________.
I will ______ you with an _______ _____
    as I _____ your _________ ____.
I will ____ your _______;
    do not _______ _______ me.

Click on the audio below to hear Psalm 119:1-8..
Psalm 119:1-8 “Aleph Readalong”

Using the Readalong Posts

  1. The fill-in-the-blank visual is the same format that is available for download and/or printing on our Memorization page. Each “readalong” audio will be added to this page.
  2. Play the audio along with the “fill-in-the-blank” version as many times as you need. Bookmark this readalong page and and listen for a few days in a row until you have it.
  3. Send this link to a friend who can memorize this with you. Memorization is fun when you share it with a friend!
  4. Leave a comment and let me know how things are going, and any suggestions for memorization helps. I’d love to hear from you!

Further Study in Psalm 119: Menu Options


Photo: The banner for our ReadPsalm119 Readalongs is of a “Sephardic Torah Scroll”. I snapped this picture at the Museum of the Bible in Washington, D.C. The inscription reads: “Iberian Peninsula and Central Europe, ca. AD 1200s and 1800s; Manuscript on Gevil in Hebrew; MOTB SCR 000748. Because this extremely early Sephardic scroll was later joined together with a more recent Polish scroll, it was saved from being ceremonially buried or placed in a genizah.”

I used this photo because of the Hebraic habit of communal reading, discussion, and memorization of scripture that this open scroll brings to mind. God intends that we study and learn His Word in community with others, and reading aloud was a large part of that study habit.

Exit mobile version