Hymnary Friends,

Please pardon this brief interruption, and please consider a gift today to support the work of Hymnary.org. Here's why.

Each month half a million people visit this website for free access to the most complete database of North American hymnody on the planet. But this project does not come without a cost, and we have limited sources of revenue. Twice a year we hold a fund drive, and these drives are critical to our future.

So if you benefit from Hymnary.org, would you consider a donation today? Even small amounts help, and they also let us know you're behind us and support what we do.

Click the Donate button below to be taken to a secure giving site. Or you can make your tax-deductible contribution by sending a check to Hymnary.org at 3201 Burton SE, Grand Rapids, MI 49546.

On behalf of the entire Hymnary.org team, our thanks.
Harry Plantinga

792

Through the Red Sea

Scripture References

Confessions and Statements of Faith References

Further Reflections on Confessions and Statements of Faith References

Historically the passage of the Israelites through the Red Sea has been the metaphor for baptism into new life. Belgic Confession, Article 34, speaks of the Son of God “…who is our Red Sea through which we must pass to escape the tyranny of Pharaoh who is the devil...”

792

Through the Red Sea

Additional Prayers

A Prayer of Acclamation
Powerful God, you led Israel in Exodus through the Red Sea. 
Alleluia!
 
You led Jesus in second Exodus through death to life.
Alleluia!
 
You lead us through the water of baptism to new life in Christ.
Alleluia! Alleluia! Amen.
— Cornelius Plantinga, Jr.
792

Through the Red Sea

Tune Information

Name
STRAF MICH NICHT
Key
D Major
Meter
7.4.7.4.6.7.4
792

Through the Red Sea

Hymn Story/Background

STRAF MICH NICHT was the melody used with Johann Georg Albinus’ text, “Straf mich nicht in deinem Zorn,” in Hundert ahnmüthig- und sonderbahr geistlicher Arien, 1694, an appendix to Geist- und Lehr-reiches Kirchen- und Hauss-Buch, published in Dresden the same year. The tune appeared earlier as a “Lamente,” in a manuscript collection of dance music written down before 1681. J.S. Bach included a setting in his Cantata 115.
 
Hymnal Companion to the Lutheran Book of Worship, Fortress Press, 1981, p. 472
— Hymnal Companion to the Lutheran Book of Worship

Author Information

Ronald Arbuthnott Knox (b. Kibworth Leicestershire, England, February 17, 1888; d. August 24, 1957) was an English priest and theologian. He was also a writer and a regular broadcaster for BBC Radio.
 
Knox had attended Eton College and won several scholarships at Balliol College, Oxford. He was ordained an Anglican priest in 1912 and was appointed chaplain of Trinity College, Oxford, but he left in 1917 upon his conversion to Catholicism. In 1918 he was ordained a Catholic priest. Knox wrote many books of essays and novels. Directed by his religious superiors, he re-translated the Latin Vulgate Bible into English, using Hebrew and Greek sources, beginning in 1936.
— Wikipedia
You have access to this FlexScore.
Download:
General Settings
Stanza Selection
Voice Selection
Text size:
Music size:
Transpose (Half Steps):
Capo:
Contacting server...
Contacting server...

Questions? Check out the FAQ

A separate copy of this score must be purchased for each choir member. If this score will be projected or included in a bulletin, usage must be reported to a licensing agent (e.g. CCLI, OneLicense, etc).

This is a preview of your FlexScore.
Suggestions or corrections? Contact us



Advertisements