John Wesley published a modified Book of Common Prayer under the name Sunday Service of the Methodists, in which he says in the preface:
I believe there is no Liturgy in the world, either in ancient or modern language, which breathes more of a solid, scriptural, rational piety, than the Common Prayer of the Church of England. And though the main of it was compiled considerably more than two hundred years ago, yet is the language of it not only pure, but strong and elegant, in the highest degree.
Little alteration is made in the following edition of it, except in the under-mentioned instances:
Most of the holy-days (so called) are omitted, as at present answering no valuable end.
The service of the LORD's DAY, the length of which has been often complained of, is considerably shortened.
Some sentences in the offices of Baptism, and for the Burial of the Dead, are omitted; and,
4. Many Psalms left out, and many parts of the others, as being highly improper for the mouths of a Christian Congregation.
Bristol, Sept. 9, 1784.
Which Psalms did he leave out, and which parts of others for being "highly improper," and why are/were they considered "highly improper for the mouths of a Christian Congregation"? Are these same Psalms and parts of Psalms still avoided by Methodists today in their congregational worship?