Ho•sha na, Hosanna, is a liturgical word in Judaism and Christianity. It means: ‘save us (or someone’s name) please.’
‘Hosanna,’ which is a supplication for God’s salvation, was the shout of praise or adoration made in recognition of the Messiahship of Jesus, Yeshua, on his triumphal entry into Jerusalem,
“Hosanna: Blessed is the King of Israel that cometh in the name of the Lord”
In the Old Testament it appears as ‘ho•shi•ah na,’ which means exactly the same:
“Save us, we beseech you, O Lord! O Lord, we beseech you, send us prosperity!”
It is applied in many verses of the New Testament, including
“Hosanna; blessed is the one who comes in the name of the Lord”
“hosanna in the highest,”
“hosanna to the Son of David,”
The Hebrew interpretation ‘Save, please!’, based on Psalm 118:25 above, does not fully explain the occurrence of the word in the Gospels as a shout of jubilation, and this has given rise to complex discussions.
Although it is not translated in many verses, this call of joyous praise is a call for salvation. When you say or sing it, from now on you can knowingly join the great call for the Return and for Salvation. Amen.
The seventh (and last) day of Sukkot, the Feast of Tabernacles, is known as Ho•sha•a•na Ra•bbah (Great Supplication). This day is marked by a special synagogue service in which seven circuits are made by worshippers holding their Four Species, reciting Psalm 118:25 with additional prayers. In addition, a bundle of five willow branches is beaten on the ground.