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American Tract Society Bible Dictionary [1]

 Habakkuk 3:19 , a general name for Hebrew stringed instruments,  Psalm 4:1-8   6:1-10   54:1-55:23   76:1-12 , are addressed to the leader of the music on that class of instruments.

Easton's Bible Dictionary [2]

 Psalm 4 6 54 55 67 76 Habakkuk 3:19

Smith's Bible Dictionary [3]

Neginoth. See Neginah .

Hawker's Poor Man's Concordance And Dictionary [4]

A title to many of the Psalms.

See Musician

Webster's Dictionary [5]

(n. pl.) Stringed instruments.

Cyclopedia of Biblical, Theological and Ecclesiastical Literature [6]

( נְגַינוֹת , Neginoth' Songs with instrumental accompaniment, (See Neginah); Sept. Ὕμνοι ; Vulg. Hymni) is found in the titles of Psalms 4, 6, 54, 55, 67, 76, and the margin of  Habakkuk 3:19 (text "stringed instruments"), and there seems but little doubt that it is the general term denoting all stringed instruments whatsoever, whether played with the hand, like the harp and guitar, or with a plectrum. It thus includes all those instruments which in the A.V. are denoted by the special terms "harp," "psaltery" or "viol," "sackbut," as well as by the general descriptions "stringed instruments" ( Psalms 150:4), "instruments of music" ( 1 Samuel 18:6), or, as the margin gives it, "three-stringed instruments," and the "instrument of ten strings" ( Psalms 33:2;  Psalms 92:3;  Psalms 144:9). "The chief musician on Neginoth" was therefore the conductor of that portion of the Temple choir who played upon the stringed instruments, and who are mentioned in  Psalms 68:25 ( נֹגְנַים , Nogenim). The root ( נַגֵּן = - Κρούειν ) from which the word is derived occurs in  1 Samuel 16:16-18;  1 Samuel 16:23;  1 Samuel 18:10;  1 Samuel 19:9;  Isaiah 38:20, and a comparison of these passages confirms what has been said with regard to its meaning. The author of the Shilte Haggibborimn, quoted by Kircher (Musurgia, 1:4, page 48), describes the Neginoth as instruments of wood, long and round, pierced with several apertures, and having three strings of gut stretched across them, which were played with a bow of horsehair. It is extremely doubtful, however, whether the Hebrews were acquainted with anything so closely resembling the modern violin. (See Musical Instruments); (See Psalms).