This is referred to in the morning service for Yom Kippur, where it is
said He showed "the knot of the phylacteries to the meek one" (i.e.,
He is said to pray; for it is written (Isa. lvi. 7), "Them will I bring
to my holy mountain, and make them joyful in the house of my prayer." It
is thus He prays: "May it please me that my mercy may overcome my anger,
that all my attributes may be invested with compassion, and that I may
deal with my children in the attribute of kindness, and that out of
regard to them I may pass by judgment."
THE TALMUD, _Berachoth_, fol. 7, col. 1.