Praise him with the sound of the trumpet; praise him with the psaltery and harp.
Here are the trumpets, the harp, the psaltery, and the timbrel.
She took the pitch from certain notes which she had written down, and which she struck on Mr. Dolmetsch's psaltery.
I will incline my ear to a parable; I will open my proposition on the psaltery.
A step forward in the evolution of the stringed instrument was made during the Middle Ages when the psaltery became popular.
Arise, my glory; arise, psaltery and harp: I will arise in the morning early.
psaltery is the Greek translation, and hence the name psalm.
Let them praise his name in choir: let them sing to him with the timbrel and the psaltery.
It had driven him to hunt the psaltery stick, repent his lie to Garry and water the fern.
They no longer care to listen to our songs, or when we play upon the harp or psaltery.
"ancient stringed instrument," c.1300, from Old French psalterie (12c.), from Latin psalterium "stringed instrument," from Greek psalterion "stringed instrument," from psallein "play on a stringed instrument, pull, pluck" (see psalm).
a musical instrument, supposed to have been a kind of lyre, or a harp with twelve strings. The Hebrew word nebhel, so rendered, is translated "viol" in Isa. 5:12 (R.V., "lute"); 14:11. In Dan. 3:5, 7, 10, 15, the word thus rendered is Chaldaic, pesanterin, which is supposed to be a word of Greek origin denoting an instrument of the harp kind.