Yet another tall tale from the list maker.
T'hillim / Psalm 118 does not mention the messiah.
T'hillim / Psalm 118 does not mention resurrection.
Psalms are not prophetic (although some do repeat known prophecies). A prophecy is direct communication from G-d to a human who must then relay that message to his or her own generation. The message may or may not contain information about future events (so prophecy has nothing to do with fortune telling). . . Negative future visions, if they are part of a message, are always given as a warning so that they can be avoided. Negative prophecies (such as the Christian "end times" disaster) are not an absolute, but always a warning to avoid them.
Having said all of that, let's return to this psalm.
Jews recite this psalm in our הלל / Hallel (praise) service. This service consists of six Psalms (113–118). We recite them in times of joy including:
In praising G-d David, the author of the psalm, speaks of G-d's deliverance of the nation of Israel (the Jewish people) from our enemies. David states that "I shall not die but I shall live and tell the deeds of G-d. G-d has chastised me, but He has not delivered me to death." T'hillim / Psalm 118:17 - 18.
Yet again it seems that the list maker is betting that his list readers won't bother to actually CHECK the source. The psalm says the exact opposite of the list maker's claim! Luke 24:5-7 may say that Jesus was resurrected, but that claim has nothing to do with T'hillim / Psalm 118. Neither does 1 Corinthians 15:20.
Judaism does teach that the righteous will be resurrected when the true messiah arrives. This did not happen with Jesus (well, there is a claim that zombies came out of their graves and walked around in the Christian bible -- but somehow the Romans and other sources completely missed this piece of fiction).
When the messiah comes the righteous will be resurrected and the soul reunited with body; this is why Jews do not believe in cremation or embalming (Isaiah 26). The T'nach seems to tell us that only the righteous will be resurrected (Daniel 12). Yet, there is a school of thought that every Jewish soul that ever lived will be resurrected. “Even the empty ones among you [Israel] are filled with mitzvot as a pomegranate [is filled with seeds]"—Talmud, Berachot 57a and The soul of every Jew is a "veritable portion of G‑d," and as such is eternal and indestructible.
Ask yourself: if the T'nach tells us that one day ALL the righteous will be resurrected, how can one person dying and resurrecting be a prophecy about the messiah who is one person? If anything, since all the righteous will resurrect, Jesus' supposed resurrection is the OPPOSITE of a messianic prophecy.
There is no prophecy in the T'nach (bible) that the messiah will die and be resurrected.