Avinu Avraham

Avinu Avraham (To the Tune of Hava Nagila)

Avinu Avraham Avinu Avraham Avinu Avraham, Lech LeCHAH

Avinu Avraham Avinu Avraham Lech LeCHAH Lech LeCHAH LeChah

LeHADAMA Lech Lechah Hadama

Avinu Avraham Lech Lechah Lech Lechah HaAdama

Avinu Avraham Avinu Avraham, Lech LeCHAH LeHADAMA

Ani Yireh Ani Yireh Shel Atah Shel Atah Lech LeCHAH HADAMA

YHI BRACHAH YHI BRACHAH Ani Yireh YHI BRACHAH Lech LeCHAH YHI BRACHAH YHI BRACHAH

Our Father Abraham

Our Father Abraham Our Father Abraham Our Father Abraham Go For You

Our Father Abraham Our Father Abraham Go For You Go For You, For You

To the Place Go For You To the Place Go For You To the Place To the Place

I see For You I see For You, For You For You Go For You Go For You To the Place

to be a Blessing, to be a Blessing, I see For You to be a Blessing

Go For You to be a Blessing to be a Blessing

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About johnmhummasti

Was the victim of Human Rights Abuses (e.g. Hummasti v Bell, 98-3651-JTC) while a patient in the custody of the US Attorney General and hospitalized under 18 USC 4241 through 4244, et seq.! Interests: Biblical Studies, Talmudic Studies, Dead Sea (Yam Melek [Sea of Kings Soferim]) Scrolls, Scribal (Stam Sofer) Traditions, Cantorial (Hazzan) Psalms (Tehillim). Illustrated Calligraphy (e.g. Ketuvim [Jewish Marriage Contracts], Poetry). Self Published Manuscripts and Screen Plays at yhummastiscribd web site:
This entry was posted in Havah Negilah, Music, Niggun and tagged , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

2 Responses to Avinu Avraham

  1. A nigun (Hebrew: ניגון‎ meaning “tune” or “melody”, pl. nigunim) or niggun (pl. niggunim) is a form of Jewish religious song or tune sung by groups. It is vocal music, often with repetitive sounds such as “bim-bim-bam” or “ai-ai-ai!” instead of formal lyrics. Sometimes, Bible verses or quotes from other classical Jewish texts are sung repetitively to form a nigun. Some nigunim are sung as prayers of lament, while others may be joyous or victorious. [1][2]

    Nigunim are largely improvisations, though they could be based on thematic passage and are stylized in form, reflecting the teachings and charisma of the spiritual leadership of the congregation or its religious movement. Nigunim are especially central to worship in Hasidic Judaism, which evolved its own structured, soulful forms to reflect the mystical joy of intense prayer (devekut).

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  2. Nigunim are largely improvisations…

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