“How beloved is your rest, Sabbath Queen, we run to greet you: Come, royal bride, dressed in fine robes. We light the light with blessing. All labors end [as is said] “You shall do no work.” To savor the delights of fowl, quail and fish.
“Rest and joy, light for all Jews [and those from the nations who join with her], is the Sabbath day, day of delights; those who keep it and recall it bear witness that in six days all creation was made.
This doctrine of Sunday was codified at the Council of Nicaea in 325 CE with its many other anti-semitic regulations further separating the Jewish Sabbath from the Christian Sunday. In 363 CE, the Council of Laodicea prohibited Christians from observing the Biblical Sabbath and encouraged them to work on Saturday and rest on Sunday. The fact that this edict was issued with prohibitions indicates that Sunday worship was still not totally accepted by followers Yeshua.
Psalm 119 is about loving God’s Torah, His statutes, commands and precepts. It is broken up into sections with strange looking words or letters which are the Hebrew alphabet. In the Hebrew Scriptures, each line of each section starts with a word beginning with this letter. This is called an acrostic poem. Each Hebrew letter also has a word picture associated with it giving greater meaning and symbolism to each line of the specific letter-ed section.