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The Treasury of American Sacred Song with Notes Explanatory and Biographical

Editor: W. Garrett Horder
Publisher: Oxford University Press, London; New York, 1896
Language: English
#TextTuneText InfoTune InfoTextScorePage ScanAudio
1O thou to whom in ancient timePage Scan
2The winds are hushed the peaceful moonPage Scan
3O God, I thank thee that the nightPage Scan
4Another day its course hath runPage Scan
5Where ancient forests round us spreadPage Scan
6Gay, guiltless pairPage Scan
7Remember me, the Saviour saidPage Scan
8O Lord of life, and truth, and gracePage Scan
9A wail from beyond the desertPage Scan
10To him who in love of nature holdsPage Scan
11Whither midst falling dewPage Scan
12Not in the solitudePage Scan
13The moon is at her full, and, riding highPage Scan
14Lord, who ordainest for mankindPage Scan
15As shadows cast by cloud and sunPage Scan
16Standing forth on life's rough wayPage Scan
17Lift your glad voices in triumph on highPage Scan
18In this glad hour, when children meetPage Scan
19Like Noah's weary dovePage Scan
20Behold the western evening lightPage Scan
21Fling out the banner, let it floatPage Scan
22Thought never knew material bound or placePage Scan
23Never, my heart, wilt thou grow oldPage Scan
24When Jesus trod by thy blue seaPage Scan
25Thou who dost all things givePage Scan
26Slowly, by Thy hand unfurledPage Scan
27Knows he who tills this lonely fieldPage Scan
28The south wind bringsPage Scan
29Not from a vain or shallow thoughtPage Scan
30In May, when sea winds pierced out solitudesPage Scan
31And they serve men austerelyPage Scan
32We love the venerable housePage Scan
33The lillied fields beholdPage Scan
34A single star how brightPage Scan
35It is finished! Man of SorrowsPage Scan
36There is a reaper whose name is deathPage Scan
37When the hours of day are numberedPage Scan
38There is a flock, however watched and tendedPage Scan
39Christ to the young man said: 'Yet one thing more"Page Scan
40As a fond mother, when the day is o'erPage Scan
41Is it so far from theePage Scan
42Thou, who didst stoop belowPage Scan
43The perfect world by Adam trodPage Scan
44My faith looks up to theePage Scan
45Jesus, these eyes have never seenPage Scan
46Lord, my weak thought in vain would climbPage Scan
47I mourn no more my vanished yearsPage Scan
48O friends, with whom my feet have trodPage Scan
49Immortal Love, forever fullPage Scan
50Beneath the moonlight and the snowPage Scan
51All things are thine: no gift have wePage Scan
52Dear Lord and Father of mankindPage Scan
53My thoughts are all in yonder townPage Scan
54When on my day of life the night is fallingPage Scan
55A tender child of summers threePage Scan
56We trust and fear, we question and believePage Scan
57This is the ship of pearl, which, poets feignPage Scan
58Not in the world of light alonePage Scan
59Not charity we askPage Scan
60Lord of all being, throned afarPage Scan
61O love divine, that stooped to sharePage Scan
62We gather to the sacred boardPage Scan
63Hath not thy heart within thee burnedPage Scan
64Hail to the Sabbath dayPage Scan
65There are some qualities, some incorporate thingsPage Scan
66Dear Friend, whose presence in the housePage Scan
67Jesus, there is no dearer name than thinePage Scan
68In darker days, and nights of stormPage Scan
69Lo! the day of rest declinethPage Scan
70It came upon the midnight clearPage Scan
71O bright ideals, how ye shinePage Scan
72O deem not that earth's crowning blissPage Scan
73Still will we trust, though earth seem dark and drearyPage Scan
74For the dear love that kept us through the nightPage Scan
75Be true, O poet, to your gift divinePage Scan
76Through Baca's vale my way is castPage Scan
77Thou art, O God, my east, In thee I dawnedPage Scan
78Not all the beauties of this joyous earthPage Scan
79I stand between the future and the pastPage Scan
80It lies around us like a cloudPage Scan
81That mystic word of thine, O sovereign LordPage Scan
82When winds are raging o'er the upper oceanPage Scan
83Still, still with thee, when purple morning breakethPage Scan
84Thought is deeper than all speechPage Scan
85Tears wash away the atoms in the eyePage Scan
86I am but clay in thy handsPage Scan
87If death be final, what is lifePage Scan
88The bubbling brook doth leapPage Scan
89The sweetbriar rose has not a form more fairPage Scan
90It is not life upon Thy gifts to livePage Scan
91I sit within my room, and joy to findPage Scan
92I would not breathePage Scan
93Thou needest not rest, the shining spheres are thinePage Scan
94Wilt thou not visit mePage Scan
95I saw on earth another lightPage Scan
96Old mountains dim and gray ye risePage Scan
97Life is a sea, like ships we meetPage Scan
98A voice from the sea to the mountainsPage Scan
99Underneath the sod low lyingPage Scan
100SoftlyPage Scan

[This hymnal has not been proofed - data may be incomplete or incorrect]
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