Psalms are not prophecies, they are songs and poems written primarily by King David to praise G-d and speaks of his own trials and tribulations. T'hillim / Psalm 34 does not prophesy that no bone of the messiah will be broken. It is about King David (and says so in the very first line). This psalm is about the time when David had to flee for his life from King Saul. He sought shelter with King Abimelech by pretending to be an insane beggar. Despite his troubles David nevertheless "My soul boasts of the L-rd; may the humble hear and rejoice" (verse 3) and seeks to tell others that G-d will help them if they remain righteous. David even gives advice for those who want to be righteous in lines 14-15: "Guard your tongue from evil and your lips from speaking deceitfully. Shun evil and do good, seek peace and pursue it."
The list maker is "double dipping" for this psalm to be "prophetic" about Jesus. The list maker is claiming a prophecy that was already "claimed" back in #35. Numbers 9:12 - Not a bone of him broken - John 19:31-36. Note that John 19:31-36 is the "proof" for both claims and the claim is identical in #35 and #98 -- so how is this a "new" numeric prophecy?
Neither are prophecies.
Sacrificial kosher animals could not have broken bones -- but neither could they have any physical blemish. Vayikra / Leviticus 22. “[This is the law] if any person, whether of the family of Israel or of the proselytes who join them, offers any [animal] that can be presented to G-d. . . To gain acceptance, it must be an unblemished male [taken] from the cattle, sheep or goats (all kosher animals). Do not present any blemished animal, since it will not be accepted for you. . . You may not offer any such animal, even if it is [presented by] a gentile. [Animals] that are maimed and blemished shall not be acceptable for you."
So what if Jesus did not have any broken bones? I, too, have never broken a bone but I can assure you that I am not the messiah!
The Christian bible does tell us that Jesus was beaten, and beaten badly -- which (if human sacrifices were permitted, which they are not) would have disqualified him for sacrifice. John 18:22 says Jesus was beaten. Mark 14:65 states (they) beat (Jesus) with their fists. We are told that Jesus was beaten so badly that he was scourged (Matthew 27:26). A scourge was a multi-thonged whip meant to create lashes, inflicting severe punishment. Matthew even says that Jesus was also beat on the head (Matthew 27:30-31). A person who was scourged and beaten was most surely “blemished.”
The biggest “blemish” of all is the fact that Jesus was a human, not a kosher animal.
T'hillim / Psalm 34 about all righteous people, it is not a messianic prophecy. The psalm begins by speaking about King David, read the very first line: "Of David, when he disguised his sanity before Abimelech, whereupon he drove him out and he departed."
Did Jesus ever feign insanity? David did. Rashi refers us to I Sam. 21:14: “And he changed his speech before their eyes, etc. And he scribbled upon the doors of the gates.” As Rashi writes: "That he disguised his speech and his sanity and feigned madness and let his saliva run down upon his beard."
David begins to speak of G-d protecting the righteous. T'hillim / Psalm 34:16 - 21 (15-20 in most Christian translations which either eliminate the first line or do not number it): says "The eyes of the L-rd are to the righteous, and His ears are to their cry. The face of the L-rd is against evildoers, to cut off their remembrance from the earth. They cry out and the L-rd hearkens, and He saves them from all their troubles. The L-rd is near to the broken-hearted, and He saves those of crushed spirit. Many evils befall the righteous, but the L-rd saves him from them all. He guards all his bones; not one of them was broken."
"the righteous." (righteous people, not just Jesus).
"They (the righteous) cry out" (plural, not Jesus).
"He saves those of crushed spirit." (plural, not Jesus).
David is saying that G-d protects the righteous people of the world -- he is not speaking of Jesus and it is not a messianic prophecy. The psalm ends with King David insisting that evildoers will be destroyed, but that G-d will redeem the lives of His righteous servants. David states that"The L-rd redeems the lives of His servants, and all who take refuge in Him shall not be accounted guilty." Jesus' life was not saved.