For many dogs are come about me,
and the council of the wicked layeth siege against me.
They pierced my hands and my feet; I may tell all my bones;
they stand staring and looking upon me.
The opening of this psalm is surely one of the most important for Christians. Usually it's not too far from what I grew up with in the King James:
My God, my God, why hast thou forsaken me?
Though I don't recall hearing the words that follow:
why art thou so far from helping me, and from the words of my roaring?
"Roaring" sounds pretty odd to our ears, and presumably had different connotations at the time. I think I'd remember it if it had been widely quoted.
My God, my God, why have you abandoned me?
Why so far from my call for help, from my cries of anguish?
But Coverdale adds something noticeably different:
My God, my God, look upon me; why hast thou forsaken me,
and art so far from my health, and from the words of my complaint?
I wonder what his warrant for "look upon me" was.