I'm not sure which internet rabbit hole I bounced into and heard about this book. I wish I could remember, because it would be nice to go back and chat with people about it. Psalms of All My Days is by French poet Patrice de La Tour du Pin, who died in 1975. The book was just translated into English and published in 2013. Apparently these poems are from a collection the poet himself culled from a much larger work--as in, a three-volume, 1,500-page larger work called A Sum of Poetry--and then republished towards the end of his life.
These are unique poems, and they kind of tell a story: the story of du Pin's relationship with God, as well as the story of his creative life. He's a deeply religious man (and apparently chose to spend much of his adult life living in a very small French town, pursuing his writing and religious beliefs), but that doesn't mean his life is free and easy. Some of these Psalms (which I believe is a word that means "praise") extol God's virtue, others plead with nonbelievers, not so much to convince them to believe, but to get them to understand why he believes. Then there are anguished poems where du Pin questions God and his mysterious ways.
Several are just beautiful, especially when he talks about his creative life from Psalm 2:
"Must we call it pride, this ambition to make a world,
the spiritual delight in its shaping?"
Or when he struggles an increasingly secular world:
"Too bad for me, believing in you in this century
that speaks, without keeping vigil on the mystery of speaking,
that thinks, without believing in the marriage of the spirit!"
Some of the lines are less--well--poetic than others, and whether or not that's due to translation issues, I can't say; I don't speak/read French. If you do, know that the edition of the book linked to above has the poems in both English and French, so you could better determine the clarity of translation. But if not, know that, even if you're not a religious person (as I am not), there is still something beautiful in this one person's passion.