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Sung in three sections in which we beseech the Almighty for mercy and express our faith in His eternal grace

Yaale

Yaale

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Yaale

Sung in three sections in which we beseech the Almighty for mercy and express our faith in His eternal grace
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Lyrics:

Transliteration:

Ya'ale Tachanuneinu Mee'erev,
V'yovo Shavoseinu Miboker
V'yeiro-e Rinuneinu Ad Orev.
Ya'ale L'oleinu Meierev.
V'yovo Tzidkoseinu Miboker,
V'yeiro-e Pidyoneinu Ad Orev.
Ya'ale Inuyeinu Meierev,
V'yovo Slichoseinu Miboker,
V'yeiro-e Na'akoseinu Ad Orev.
Ya'ale M'nuseinu Meierev,
V'yovo L'ma'ano Miboker,
V'yeiro-e Chipureinu Ad Orev.

Translation:

May our supplications ascend at eventide; our pleas come [before You] in the morning; and our prayer be favorably accepted until evening.
May our voice ascend at eventide; our righteousness come [before You] in the morning; and our [prayer for] redemption be favorably accepted until evening.
May our affliction ascend at eventide; our pardon come forth in the morning; and our cry be favorably accepted until evening.
May [the merit of] our trust ascend at eventide; come [before Him] for His sake, in the morning; and our [petition for] atonement be favorably accepted until evening.
May our salvation ascend at eventide; our purity come [before You] in the morning; and our entreaty be favorably accepted until evening.
May our remembrance ascend at eventide; our assemblage come [before You] in the morning; and our glorification [of God] be favorably accepted until evening.
May our knocking [at the gates of repentance and prayer] ascend at eventide; our rejoicing come [before You] in the morning; and our request be favorably accepted until evening.
May our cry ascend at eventide; come before You in the morning; and may it be favorably accepted for us until evening.

Piyut recited on Yom Kippur after evening prayers, based on the alphabet in reverse.

Musical Notes


Sung in three sections in which we beseech the Almighty for mercy and express our faith in His eternal grace. This melody is very appropriate for the text of "Ya'ale Tachanuneinu" -- May our supplications arise, and has been sung at the synagogue of the Lubavitcher Rebbe for many years. Here only the first four verses of the melody are sung. The remaining verses may also be rendered with the same melody. It is also sung without words on various other occasions.


Music notes courtesy of Kehot Publication Society and Chabad Melodies by Eli Lipsker and Velvel Pasternak.
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Baruch Chicago, IL September 17, 2010

Moving The prayers on the high holidays are so moving and this one is no exception!! Reply

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