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John Newton

John Newton
Portrait by William Samuel Wright
Short Name: John Newton
Full Name: Newton, John, 1725-1807
Birth Year: 1725
Death Year: 1807

John Newton (b. London, England, 1725; d. London, 1807) was born into a Christian home, but his godly mother died when he was seven, and he joined his father at sea when he was eleven. His licentious and tumul­tuous sailing life included a flogging for attempted desertion from the Royal Navy and captivity by a slave trader in West Africa. After his escape he himself became the captain of a slave ship. Several factors contributed to Newton's conversion: a near-drowning in 1748, the piety of his friend Mary Catlett, (whom he married in 1750), and his reading of Thomas à Kempis' Imitation of Christ. In 1754 he gave up the slave trade and, in association with William Wilberforce, eventually became an ardent abolitionist. After becoming a tide-surveyor in Liverpool, England, Newton came under the influence of George Whitefield and John and Charles Wesley and began to study for the for the ministry. He was ordained in the Church of England and served in Olney (1764-1780) and St. Mary Woolnoth, London (1780-1807). His legacy to the Christian church includes his hymns as well as his collaboration with William Cowper (PHH 434) in publishing Olney Hymns (1779), to which Newton contributed 280 hymns, including “Amazing Grace.”

Bert Polman
Newton, John, who was born in London, July 24, 1725, and died there Dec. 21, 1807, occupied an unique position among the founders of the Evangelical School, due as much to the romance of his young life and the striking history of his conversion, as to his force of character. His mother, a pious Dissenter, stored his childish mind with Scripture, but died when he was seven years old. At the age of eleven, after two years' schooling, during which he learned the rudiments of Latin, he went to sea with his father. His life at sea teems with wonderful escapes, vivid dreams, and sailor recklessness. He grew into an abandoned and godless sailor. The religious fits of his boyhood changed into settled infidelity, through the study of Shaftesbury and the instruction of one of his comrades. Disappointing repeatedly the plans of his father, he was flogged as a deserter from the navy, and for fifteen months lived, half-starved and ill-treated, in abject degradation under a slave-dealer in Africa. The one restraining influence of his life was his faithful love for his future wife, Mary Catlett, formed when he was seventeen, and she only in her fourteenth year. A chance reading of Thomas à Kempis sowed the seed of his conversion; which quickened under the awful contemplations of a night spent in steering a water-logged vessel in the face of apparent death (1748). He was then twenty-three. The six following years, during which he commanded a slave ship, matured his Christian belief. Nine years more, spent chiefly at Liverpool, in intercourse with Whitefield, Wesley, and Nonconformists, in the study of Hebrew and Greek, in exercises of devotion and occasional preaching among the Dissenters, elapsed before his ordination to the curacy of Olney, Bucks (1764).

The Olney period was the most fruitful of his life. His zeal in pastoral visiting, preaching and prayer-meetings was unwearied. He formed his lifelong friendship with Cowper, and became the spiritual father of Scott the commentator. At Olney his best works—-Omicron's Letters (1774); Olney Hymns (1779); Cardiphonia, written from Olney, though published 1781—were composed. As rector of St. Mary Woolnoth, London, in the centre of the Evangelical movement (1780-1807) his zeal was as ardent as before. In 1805, when no longer able to read his text, his reply when pressed to discontinue preaching, was, "What, shall the old African blasphemer stop while he can speak!" The story of his sins and his conversion, published by himself, and the subject of lifelong allusion, was the base of his influence; but it would have been little but for the vigour of his mind (shown even in Africa by his reading Euclid drawing its figures on the sand), his warm heart, candour, tolerance, and piety. These qualities gained him the friendship of Hannah More, Cecil, Wilberforce, and others; and his renown as a guide in experimental religion made him the centre of a host of inquirers, with whom he maintained patient, loving, and generally judicious correspondence, of which a monument remains in the often beautiful letters of Cardiphonia. As a hymnwriter, Montgomery says that he was distanced by Cowper. But Lord Selborne's contrast of the "manliness" of Newton and the "tenderness" of Cowper is far juster. A comparison of the hymns of both in The Book of Praise will show no great inequality between them. Amid much that is bald, tame, and matter-of-fact, his rich acquaintance with Scripture, knowledge of the heart, directness and force, and a certain sailor imagination, tell strongly. The one splendid hymn of praise, "Glorious things of thee are spoken," in the Olney collection, is his. "One there is above all others" has a depth of realizing love, sustained excellence of expression, and ease of development. "How sweet the name of Jesus sounds" is in Scriptural richness superior, and in structure, cadence, and almost tenderness, equal to Cowper's "Oh! for a closer walk with God." The most characteristic hymns are those which depict in the language of intense humiliation his mourning for the abiding sins of his regenerate life, and the sense of the withdrawal of God's face, coincident with the never-failing conviction of acceptance in The Beloved. The feeling may be seen in the speeches, writings, and diaries of his whole life. [Rev. H. Leigh Bennett, M.A.]

A large number of Newton's hymns have some personal history connected with them, or were associated with circumstances of importance. These are annotated under their respective first lines. Of the rest, the known history of which is confined to the fact that they appeared in the Olney Hymns, 1779, the following are in common use:—
1. Be still, my heart, these anxious cares. Conflict.
2. Begone, unbelief, my Saviour is near. Trust.
3. By the poor widow's oil and meal. Providence.
4. Chief Shepherd of Thy chosen sheep. On behalf of Ministers.
5. Darkness overspreads us here. Hope.
6. Does the Gospel-word proclaim. Rest in Christ.
7. Fix my heart and eyes on Thine. True Happiness.
8. From Egypt lately freed. The Pilgrim's Song.
9. He Who on earth as man was Known. Christ the Rock.
10. How blest are they to whom the Lord. Gospel Privileges.
11. How blest the righteous are. Death of the Righteous.
12. How lost was my [our] condition. Christ the Physician.
13. How tedious and tasteless the hours. Fellowship with Christ.
14. How welcome to the saints [soul] when pressed. Sunday.
15. Hungry, and faint, and poor. Before Sermon.
16. In mercy, not in wrath, rebuke. Pleading for Mercy.
17. In themselves, as weak as worms. Power of Prayer.
18. Incarnate God, the soul that knows. The Believer's Safety.
19. Jesus, Who bought us with His blood. The God of Israel. "Teach us, 0 Lord, aright to plead," is from this hymn.
20. Joy is a [the] fruit that will not grow. Joy.
21. Let hearts and tongues unite. Close of the Year. From this "Now, through another year," is taken.
22. Let us adore the grace that seeks. New Year.
23. Mary to her [the] Saviour's tomb. Easter.
24. Mercy, 0 Thou Son of David. Blind Bartimeus.
25. My harp untun'd and laid aside. Hoping for a Revival. From this "While I to grief my soul gave way" is taken.
26. Nay, I cannot let thee go. Prayer. Sometimes, "Lord, I cannot let Thee go."
27. Now may He Who from the dead. After Sermon.
28. 0 happy they who know the Lord, With whom He deigns to dwell. Gospel Privilege.
29. O Lord, how vile am I. Lent.
30. On man in His own Image made. Adam.
31. 0 speak that gracious word again. Peace through Pardon.
32. Our Lord, Who knows full well. The Importunate Widow. Sometimes altered to "Jesus, Who knows full well," and again, "The Lord, Who truly knows."
33. Physician of my sin-sick soul. Lent.
34. Pleasing spring again is here. Spring.
35. Poor, weak, and worthless, though I am. Jesus the Friend.
36. Prepare a thankful song. Praise to Jesus.
37. Refreshed by the bread and wine. Holy Communion. Sometimes given as "Refreshed by sacred bread and wine."
38. Rejoice, believer, in the Lord. Sometimes “Let us rejoice in Christ the Lord." Perseverance.
39. Salvation, what a glorious plan. Salvation.
40. Saviour, shine and cheer my soul. Trust in Jesus. The cento "Once I thought my mountain strong," is from this hymn.
41. Saviour, visit Thy plantation. Prayer for the Church.
42. See another year [week] is gone. Uncertainty of Life.
43. See the corn again in ear. Harvest.
44. Sinner, art thou still secure? Preparation for the Future.
45. Sinners, hear the [thy] Saviour's call. Invitation.
46. Sovereign grace has power alone. The two Malefactors.
47. Stop, poor sinner, stop and think. Caution and Alarm.
48. Sweeter sounds than music knows. Christmas.
49. Sweet was the time when first I felt. Joy in Believing.
50. Ten thousand talents once I owed. Forgiveness and Peace.
51. The grass and flowers, which clothe the field. Hay-time.
52. The peace which God alone reveals. Close of Service.
53. Thy promise, Lord, and Thy command. Before Sermon.
54. Time, by moments, steals away. The New Year.
55. To Thee our wants are known. Close of Divine Service.
56. We seek a rest beyond the skies. Heaven anticipated.
57. When any turn from Zion's way. Jesus only.
58. When Israel, by divine command. God, the Guide and Sustainer of Life.
59. With Israel's God who can compare? After Sermon.
60. Yes, since God Himself has said it. Confidence.
61. Zion, the city of our God. Journeying Zionward.

-- John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907)


Newton, J., p. 803, i. Another hymn in common use from the Olney Hymns, 1779, is "Let me dwell on Golgotha" (Holy Communion).

--John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology, Appendix, Part II (1907)

John Newton was born in London, July 24, 1725. His mother died when he was seven years old. In his eleventh year he accompanied his father, a sea captain, on a voyage. For several years his life was one of dissipation and crime. He was disgraced while in the navy. Afterwards he engaged in the slave trade. Returning to England in 1748, the vessel was nearly wrecked in a storm. This peril forced solemn reflection upon him, and from that time he was a changed man. It was six years, however, before he relinquished the slave trade, which was not then regarded as an unlawful occupation. But in 1754, he gave up sea-faring life, and holding some favourable civil position, began also religious work. In 1764, in his thirty-ninth year, he entered upon a regular ministry as the Curate of Olney. In this position he had intimate intercourse with Cowper, and with him produced the "Olney Hymns." In 1779, Newton became Rector of S. Mary Woolnoth, in London, in which position he became more widely known. It was here he died, Dec. 21, 1807, His published works are quite numerous, consisting of sermons, letters, devotional aids, and hymns. He calls his hymns "The fruit and expression of his own experience."
--Annotations of the Hymnal, Charles Hutchins, M.A. 1872

See also in:


Wikipedia Biography

John Newton (/ˈnjuːtən/; 24 July 1725 – 21 December 1807) was an Anglican clergyman in England and the founder of the evangelical Clapham Sect. He started as an English sailor, in the Royal Navy for a period, and later a captain of slave ships. He became ordained as an evangelical Anglican cleric, served Olney, Buckinghamshire for two decades, and also wrote hymns, known for "Amazing Grace" and "Glorious Things of Thee Are Spoken".

Texts by John Newton (488)sort descendingAsInstances
耶穌此名何等芬芳,在蒙恩人耳中!(Yēsū cǐ míng héděng fēnfāng, zài méng ēnrén ěr zhōng!)John Newton (Author)2
إذ لا أرى وجه الحبيبJohn Newton (Author)1
مخلصي بالنعمةJohn Newton (Author)1
ما أحلى تلك النعمةJohn Newton (Author)1
ما أعجب النعمة ليJohn Newton (Author)1
美麗錫安,我神聖城 (Měilì xī ān, wǒ shénshèng chéng)John Newton (Author)2
主,你得勝,我今服矣 (Zhǔ, nǐ déshèng, wǒ jīn fú yǐ)John Newton (Author)2
當我不見基督容華,時間何等無味、可厭 (Dāng wǒ bùjiàn jīdū róng huá, shíjiān héděng wúwèi, kě yàn)John Newton (Author)2
وصل الرب بناJohn Newton (Author)1
صرخ الأعمى ابن طيماJohn Newton (Author)1
جرت الشمس إلى منتهى عام مضىJohn Newton (Author)1
للورى خل وحيدJohn Newton (Author)1
驚人恩典!何等甘甜,來救無賴如我!(Jīngrén ēndiǎn! Héděng gāntián, lái jiù wúlài rú wǒ!)John Newton (Author)2
إسم يسوع قد حلاJohn Newton (Author)1
A believer, free from careJohn Newton (Author)3
A glance from heaven with sweet effectJohn Newton (Author)9
A lion, though by nature wildJohn Newton (Author)2
A word from Jesus calms the seaJohn Newton (Author)2
Adam in Paradise was placedJohn Newton (Author)2
Afflictions do not come aloneJohn Newton (Author)3
Afflictions, though they seem severeNewton (Author)120
Again our earthly cares we leaveRev. John Newton, 1725-1807 (Author)77
Ah, what can I do, or where be secure?John Newton (Author)2
Ah, what can I doJohn Newton (Author)7
Ah who can speak the vast dismayJohn Newton (Author)6
Alas! by nature how depravedNewton (Author)15
Alas Elisha's servant criedJohn Newton (Author)1
Alegra o triste coração do pobre pecadorJohn Newton (Author)2
Although on massy pillars builtJohn Newton (Author)1
Amazing grace! how sweet the soundJohn Newton (Author (stanzas))4
Amazing grace! (how sweet the sound)John Newton (Author)1132
And dost thou say, ask what thou wiltJohn Newton (Author)37
And let this feeble body failNewton (Author)1
And shall not Jesus hearJohn Newton (Author)9
And wilt thou stoop, great God so lowRev. J. Newton Brown (Author)2
Anxious, I strove to find the wayJohn Newton (Author)16
Approach, my soul, the mercy seatJohn Newton (Author)447
As a little child reliesJ. Newton (Author)9
As by the light of opening dayJohn Newton (Author)16
As needles point towards the poleJohn Newton (Author)9
As once for Jonah, so the LordJohn Newton (Author)2
As parched in the barren sandsJ. Newton (Author)10
As some tall rock amidst the wavesJohn Newton (Author)6
As the serpent raised by MosesJohn Newton (Author)14
As the sun's enlivening eyeJohn Newton (Author)51
As the sun's enlivening rayJohn Newton (Author)2
As the winged arrow fliesJohn Newton (Author)2
As when the weary traveler gainsRev. J. Newton (Author)135
At length the opening spring has comeJohn Newton (Author)4
At length the wished for spring has comeJohn Newton (Author)15
At length the wished for spring is comeJohn Newton (Author)2
Awake, my tongue, thy tribute bringNewton (Author)1
Away to the forest gladeJohn Newton (Author)3
Be still, my heart, these anxious caresJohn Newton (Author)101
Be still, my heart, whose anxious caresJohn Newton (Author)2
Be still, our hearts, these anxious caresJohn Newton (Author)2
Before Elisha's gateJohn Newton (Author)11
Begone, unbelief, My Savior is near Newton (Author)190
Behold a sinner, dearest LordJohn Newton (Author)1
Behold a stranger at the door!Newton (Author)2
Behold, long wished for spring is hereJohn Newton (Author)9
Behold the throne of grace!John Newton (Author)234
Behold, what joy, through Isr'l's hostJohn Newton (Author)2
Believers now are tossed aboutNewton (Author)3
Beside the gospel pool John Newton (Author)117
Betapa heran manis bunyi AnugerahJohn Newton (Author)2
Bitter indeed, the waters areJohn Newton (Author)5
Bleak winter is subdued at lengthJohn Newton (Author)5
Bless, O Lord! the opening yearJohn Newton (Author)22
Blest inhabitants of ZionJohn Newton (Author)6
Blessed Martha love and joy expressedJohn Newton (Author)2
Blest Savior, by thy powerful wordJohn Newton (Author)8
Break thro' the clouds, dear Lord, and shineJohn Newton (Author)10
Breathe from the gentle south, O LordJohn Newton (Author)5
Brethren beloved for Jesu's sakeJohn Newton (Author)22
By faith in Christ I walk with GodNewton (Author)53
By the poor widow's oil and mealJohn Newton (Author)28
By various maxims, forms and rulesNewton (Author)26
Cheer up my soul, there is a mercy seatJohn Newton (Author)10
Chief shepherd of thy chosen sheepJohn Newton (Author)13
Children of God lack nothingNewton (Author)2
Children of the Savior's careJohn Newton (Author)2
Christ bears the name of all his saintsNewton (Author)3
Come, great God, thy people hearJohn Newton, 1725-1807 (Author (stanzas 2 & 3))2
Come, my soul, thy suit prepareJohn Newton (Author)518
Come, my soul, with ev'ry careJohn Newton, 1725-1807 (Author)4
Come sinners, view the lamb of GodNewton (Author)6
Come, thou Fount of every blessingNewton (Author)2
Come, ye sinners, come to JesusJohn Newton (Author)18
Come, ye sinners, poor and needyRev. John Newton (Author)1
Confirm the hope thy word allowsJohn Newton (Author)8
Constrained by their Lord to embarkJohn Newton (Author)10
Could I joy with saints to meetJohn Newton (Author)2
Could my heart so hard remainJohn Newton (Author)6
Could the creatures help or ease usJohn Newton (Author)10
Courage, my soul, behold the prizeNewton (Author)16
Crystal streamlet, gently flowingJ. N. (Author)1
Cuán dulce el nombre de JesúsJuan Newton (Author)9
Darkness overspreads us hereJohn Newton (Author)5
Day of judgment! day of wonders!John Newton (Author)258
Dear Shepherd of thy people, hearJohn Newton, 1725-1807 (Author)153
Dearest Savior, we adore theeNewton (Author)3
Destructions dangerous roadNewton (Author)16
Does it not grief and wonder moveJohn Newton (Author)1
Does the Gospel word proclaimNewton (Author)10
Elijah's example declaresJohn Newton (Author)15
Elisha, struck with grief and aweJohn Newton (Author)2
En una cruz a Cristo viJohn Newton (Author)1
Encouraged by thy wordJohn Newton (Author)76
Este é o dia do SenhorJohn Newton (Author)2
Father, forgive, the Savior saidJohn Newton (Author)2
Father, hear our humble prayerJohn Newton (Author)6
Father of mercies, send thy graceJohn Newton (Author)1
Father, whate'er of earthly blissJohn Newton (Author)1
Fervent persevering prayersJohn Newton (Author)7
Fierce passions discompose the mindJohn Newton (Author)15
Fix my heart and eyes on thineJohn Newton (Author)5
For a season called to partNewton (Author)201
For mercies, countless as the sandsJohn Newton (Author)30
Forest beasts, that live by preyJohn Newton (Author)2
Forgotten be each worldly theme Newton (Author)2
Fran var skolafoer en tidJohn Newton (Author)2
Friend of the friendless and the faintNewton (Author)1
From east to west let others roamNewton (Author)5
From Egypt lately freedJohn Newton (Author)20
From pole to pole let others roamJohn Newton (Author)8
’Genade onbeskryflik grootJohn Newton (Author)2
Give God the Father praiseJohn Newton (Author)2
Glorias mil de ti se cuentanJohn Newton (Author)2
Glorious in thy saints appearJohn Newton (Author)1
Glorious things of thee are spokenJohn Newton (Author)993
Go, when the morning shinethNewton (Author)1
God is Love: His mercy brightensRev. John Newton (Author)3
God moves in a mysterious wayNewton (Author)4
God, the Father of your peopleJohn Newton (Author (st. 2))6
God, who blesses new beginningsJohn Newton, 1725-1807 (Author (st. 3))2
God with one piercing glance looks throughJohn Newton (Author)3
Gott zeigt den Menschen jeden TagJohann Newton, 1725-1807 (Author)2
Great God, from thee there's naught concealedNewton (Author)3
Great Jehovah, we adore theeJohn Newton (Author)1
Great Shepherd of Thy Chosen FlockJohn Newton (Author)4
Great Shepherd of thy ransomed flockJohn Newton (Author)2
Happy are they who know the LordJohn Newton (Author)2
Happy the birth where grace presidesJohn Newton (Author)5
Happy the saints whose lot is castNewton (Author)2
Hark, how time's wide sounding bellJohn Newton (Author)4
Hark, my soul! it is the Lord!Newton (Author)6
He comes! he comes! to judge the worldNewton (Author)1
He that goeth forth with weeping, Bearing precious seed in loveJohn Newton (Author)1
He who on earth as man was knownNewton (Author)57
Hear us now, our God and FatherJ. Newton, 1725-1807 (Author (st. 3))11
Hear what the Lord the great AmenJohn Newton (Author)9
Heavenly Father, grant thy blessing On the teaching of this dayJohn Newton, 1725-1807 (Author (in part))2
Here at Bethesda's pool, the poorJohn Newton (Author)3
His hour had come, and darkness rolledJohn Newton (Author)2
His name yields the richest perfumeJohn Newton (Author)2
Holo maha ole noJohn Newton, 1725-1807 (Author)3
Honey though the bee preparesJohn Newton (Author)7
How blest the righteous areJohn Newton (Author)23
How David, when by sin deceivedJohn Newton (Author)1
How happy and blessed the hoursJohn Newton (Author)4
How happy they who know the LordJohn Newton (Author)11
How hurtful was the choice of LotJohn Newton (Author)1
How kind the good SamaritanJohn Newton (Author)2
How long has God bestowed his careNewton (Author)8
How lost was my conditionNewton (Author)227
How prone the mind to search for illJohn Newton (Author)2
How sweet the name of Jesus sounds In a believer's earJohn Newton (Author)1181
How tedious and tasteless the hoursJohn Newton, 1725-1807 (Author)475
How welcome to the saints when pressedJohn Newton (Author)14
Hungry, and faint and poorJohn Newton (Author)67
Hvor Jesusnavnet for hans FaarJohn Newton (Author)2
I am, saith Christ, your glorious HeadJohn Newton (Author)7
I asked the Lord that I might growNewton (Author)98
I prayed the Lord, that I might growJohn Newton (Author)4
I saw One hanging on a tree in visions of my soulJohn Newton (Author)1
I would, but cannot singJohn Newton (Author)48
I would disclose my whole complaintJohn Newton (Author)2
Iesu! inoa pa maikaiJohn Newton (Author)3
If for a time the air be calmJohn Newton (Author)3
If God had bid his thunders rollNewton (Author)10
If Paul in Caesar's court must standJohn Newton (Author)13
If Solomon for wisdom prayedJohn Newton (Author)6
If the Lord our Leader beJohn Newton (Author)2
If to Jesus for relief John Newton (Author)11
In every object here, I seeJohn Newton (Author)3
In evil long I took delightNewton (Author)244
In God the Father I believe, Who Heaven and Earth did frameJohn Newton (Author)5
In mercy, not in wrath, rebuke Thy feeble worm, O GodJohn Newton (Author)1
In mercy, not in wrath, Rebuke me, gracious God!John Newton (Author)23
In sin by blinded passions ledNewton (Author)12
In the hour of dark temptationNewton (Author)2
In the increasing work of the gospelJ. N. the Tanner (Author)2
In themselves, as weak as wormsJohn Newton (Author)16
In vain our fancy strives to paintJohn Newton, 1725-1807 (Author)79
Incarnate God, the soul that knowsJohn Newton (Author)3
Is Jesus mine, I'm now preparedJohn Newton (Author)8
It's amazing what the Lord can doJohn Newton (Author)2
I've found the pearl of greatest price! My heart doth sing for joyRev. John Newton (Author)1
Jehovah is our Shepherd's nameJohn Newton (Author)3
Jesus Christ, the Lord's anointedJohn Newton (Author)11
Jesus, hear our humble prayerJohn Newton (Author)7
Jesus is mine, I'm now preparedJohn Newton (Author)2
Jesus, my Shepherd, Guardian, FriendJohn Newton (Author)2
Jesus, my Shepherd, Savior, FriendJohn Newton (Author)1
Jesus, nombre conmovedorJuan Newton (Author)2
Jesu, Thou joy of loving hearts!John Newton (Author)1
Jesus, who bought us with his bloodJohn Newton (Author)3
Jesus, who knows full wellJohn Newton (Author)149
Jesus, who on his glorious throneJohn Newton (Author)18
John, in a vision, saw the dayJohn Newton (Author)7
Joy is a fruit that will not growNewton (Author)61
Joyful spring again is hereJohn Newton (Author)2
Kindly spring again is hereJohn Newton (Author)6
Kindred in Christ, for his dear sakeNewton (Author)171
Kom, min Sj'l, din Boen fremb'rJohn Newton (Author)2
Kom, min Sj'l, til boen beredJohn Newton (Author)2
Komm, Seele, betend zu dem HerrnJohn Newton (Author)6
La gracia sublime del SeñorJohn Newton, 1725-1807 (Author (v. 1-4))5
Legion was my name, by natureJohn Newton (Author)10
Let carnal minds the world pursueNewton (Author)17
Let hearts and tongues uniteJohn Newton (Author)8
Let hearts and voices joinJohn Newton (Author)2
Let me dwell on GolgothaJohn Newton (Author)35
Let plenteous grace descend upon thoseJas. Newton (Author)34
Let us adore the grace that seeksJohn Newton (Author)31
Let us love and sing and wonderJohn Newton (Author)37
Let us rejoice in Christ the LordJohn Newton (Author)10
Let us sing, for we have reasonJohn Newton (Author)6
Let worldly minds the world pursueJohn Newton (Author)159
Lo another year has goneNewton (Author)5
Look up my soul behold the prizeNewton (Author)4
Lord, can a soul as vile as mineJohn Newton (Author)1
Lord, can a soul like mineNewton (Author)6
Lord, dost thou say, ask what thou wiltJohn Newton (Author)7
Lord, I am come! thy promise is my pleaJohn Newton (Author)12
Lord I cannot let thee goNewton (Author)128
Lord, my God, I long to knowJohn Newton (Author)6
Lord, thou hast won, at length I yieldJohn Newton (Author)69
Lord, to thy mercy now I yieldJohn Newton (Author)4
Lord, we come before thee nowNewton (Author)2
Lord, what is man? Extremes how wideNewton (Author)19
Maḣpiya kiŋ eciyataŋJohn Newton (Author)1
Make Thou my life so full of love (Newton)Rev. John Newton, 1725 - 1807 (Author)2
Manna to Isr'l well suppliedJohn Newton (Author)10
Martha her love and joy expressedNewton (Author)7
Mary to the Savior's tombJohn Newton (Author)186
May he, by whose kind care we meetJohn Newton (Author)8
May he, by whose kind care we meet Send His good Spirit from aboveRev. John Newton, 1725-1807 (Author)3
May the grace of Christ our Savior, And the Father's boundless loveJohn Newton (Author (st. 1-2))405
May the grace of Christ, our Savior, and the loveJohn Newton (Author)1
May this be a much favored hourJohn Newton (Author)2
Mercy, O thou Son of DavidJohn Newton (Author)168
More of thy presence, Lord, impartJohn Newton (Author)2
My barns are full, my stores increase Newton (Author)27
My God, my God, why have you abandoned me? (Goebel-Kamala)John Newton, 1725-1807 (Author (refrain))4
My harp untuned, and laid asideJohn Newton (Author)14
I saw one hanging on a tree, In agony and bloodJohn Newton (Author)166
My soul is beset With grief and dismayJohn Newton (Author)4
My soul once had its plenteous yearsNewton (Author)4
My soul, this curious house of clayJohn Newton (Author)9
Nagsam-iten nagan JesusJohn Newton (Author)2
Nalasattayo manenJohn Newton (Author)2
Nani na mea i ha'i ia maiJohn Newton, 1725-1807 (Author)3
Nay, I cannot let thee goJohn Newton (Author)33
No words can declareJohn Newton (Author)6
Not to Sinai's dreadful blazeJohn Newton (Author)6
Now, gracious Lord, thine arm revealNewton (Author)108
Now, gracious Lord, thyself revealJohn Newton (Author)1
Now, gracious Lord, we liftJohn Newton (Author)2
Now I see, whate'er betideJohn Newton (Author)2
Now let our souls, on wings sublimeJohn Newton (Author (v. 3 & 4))1
Now let us join with hearts and tonguesJohn Newton (Author)10
Now, Lord, inspire the preacher's heartJohn Newton (Author)17
Now may fervent prayer ariseJohn Newton (Author)19
Now may He Who from the deadJ. Newton, 1725-1807 (Author)126
Now may the Lord reveal his faceNewton (Author)19
Now the long wished for spring is comeNewton (Author)4
Now, through another year supportedJohn Newton (Author)2
Now while the gospel net is castNewton (Author)21
O David's Son, and David's LordJohn Newton (Author)3
O Gnade, die vom Tode hilftJohn Newton (Author)4
O Gnade Gottes, wunderbarJohn Newton (Author)1
O happy they who know the LordJ. Newton (Author)45
O Jesu Nam, du klingst so suessJohn Newton (Author)6
O Jesu Name, lieblich klingstJohn Newton (Author)6
O Lord, how vile am IJohn Newton (Author)26
O Lord, our languid souls inspireJohn Newton (Author)65
O may the power which melts the rockJohn Newton (Author)12
O miorbhail graisIain Newton (Author)6
O speak that gracious word againJohn Newton (Author)19
O speak that word againNewton (Author)10
O store Naade, soede LydJohn Newton (Author)2
O that I could forever dwellJohn Newton (Author)1
O that I knew the secret placeNewton (Author)4
O thou, at whose almighty wordJohn Newton (Author)19
O thou the high and lofty OneRev. J. Newton Brown (Author)2
Ob Trübsal uns kränktJohn Newton (Author)6
Of all the gifts thine hand [love] bestowsNewton (Author)1
Oft as the bell, with solemn tollNewton (Author)46
Oh gracia admirable, ¡dulce es!John Newton (Author)3
On man, in his own image madeJohn Newton (Author)10
On what has now been sownJohn Newton, 1725-1807 (Author)67
On what, in weakness, has been sownJ. Newton (Author)2
Once a woman silent stoodJohn Newton (Author)5
Once I thought my mountain strongJohn Newton (Author)86
Once, O Lord, thy garden flourishedNewton (Author)26
Once perishing in blood I layJohn Newton (Author)5
One awful word which Jesus spoke Newton (Author)8
One glance of thine, eternal LordJohn Newton (Author)11
One there is, above all others, Well deserves the name of FriendJohn Newton (Author)511
Onuniyan tehanl waunJohn Newton (Author (St. 1-4))2
Oppressed with unbelief and sinJohn Newton (Author)4
Our Lord, who knows full wellRev. John Newton (1725-1807) (Author)17
Our souls by love together knitNewton (Author)2
Pau ka hebedoma eJohn Newton, 1725-1807 (Author)3
Peace be to this congregationJohn Newton, 1725-1807 (Author (stanza 3))1
Pensive, doubting, fearful heartJohn Newton (Author)6
Physician of my sin-sick soulJohn Newton (Author)17
Pleasing spring again is here, Trees and fieldsJohn Newton (Author)17
Poor Esau repented too lateJohn Newton (Author)1
Poor sinners, little do they thinkNewton (Author)19
Poor, weak, and worthless though I amNewton (Author)49
Pour down thy Spirit, gracious LordJohn Newton (Author)3
Praise God, from whom all blessings flow (Ken)Newton (Author)1
Prayer an answer will obtainJohn Newton (Author)6
Preciosa gracia, gran poderJohn Newton (inglés, 1725-1807) (Author)2
Precioso a graça de JesusJohn Newton (Author)2
Precious Bible, what a treasureJohn Newton (Author)102
Prepare a thankful songNewton (Author)28
Prepare me gracious God Newton (Author)1
Proclaim, saith Christ, my wondrous graceJas. Newton (Author)71
Quiet, Lord, my froward heartJohn Newton (Author)176
Rejoice, believer, in the LordJohn Newton (Author)78
Remember us, we pray thee, LordJohn Newton (Author)8
Return to bless my waiting eyeJohn Newton (Author)3
Round each habitation hoveringJohn Newton (Author)2
Safely through another weekJohn Newton (Author)793
Salvation, O the joyful sound!John Newton (Author)3
Salvation what a glorious planJohn Newton (Author)22
Saved by blood I live to tellJohn Newton (Author)18
Saved by grace I live to tellJohn Newton (Author)31
Savior, shine and cheer my soulJohn Newton (Author)6
Savior, who lovedst meJohn Newton (Author)4
Savior, visit thy plantationNewton (Author)330
See Aaron, God's anointed priestJohn Newton (Author)7
See, another week is goneJohn Newton (Author)12
See, another year is goneJ. Newton (Author)27
See how rude winter's icy handNewton (Author)26
See how the winter's icy handNewton (Author)3
See how the worthless bramble standsNewton (Author)9
See the corn again in earJohn Newton (Author)13
See the gloomy, gathering cloudJohn Newton (Author)12
See, the world for youth preparesJohn Newton (Author)2
Shepherd of thy blood bought sheepJohn Newton (Author)2
Sight, hearing, felling, taste and smellJohn Newton (Author)3
Sin, when viewed by scripture lightJohn Newton (Author)6
Sinner, art thou still secure?Newton (Author)123
Sinner, hear the Savior's callJohn Newton (Author)43
So segne, lieber HerrJohn Newton (Author)2
Soll nicht laut dein Ruhm erklingenJohn Newton (Author)2
Sometimes a light surprisesNewton (Author)6
Sovereign grace has power aloneNewton (Author)58
Stop, poor sinner! stop and think Newton (Author)182
Store ting om dig er talteJohn Newton (Author)2
Strange and mysterious is my lifeJohn Newton (Author)9
Sublime gracia del SeñorJohn Newton (Author)2
Substantial comfort will not growJohn Newton (Author)9
Sungguh besar anug’rahMu, memb’ri aku s’lamatJohn Newton (Author)2
Supported by the WordJohn Newton (Author)7
Sweet was the time when first I feltJohn Newton (Author)242
Sweeter sounds than music knowsJohn Newton (Author)57
Teach us, O Lord, aright to pleadJohn Newton (Author)12
Ten thousand talents once I owedJohn Newton (Author)10
Thanks for mercies past, receiveJohn Newton (Author)28
That man no guard or weapon needsJohn Newton (Author)12
That was a wonder-working wordJohn Newton (Author)6
That was an hour of deepest gloomJohn Newton (Author)2
The book of nature open liesJohn Newton (Author)11
The castle of the human heartNewton (Author)13
The church a garden isJohn Newton (Author)10
The evils that beset our pathJohn Newton (Author)34
The gathering clouds with aspect darkJohn Newton (Author)6
The God who once to Israel spokeJohn Newton (Author)21
The grass and flowers, which clothe the fieldJohn Newton (Author)5
The ice and snow we lately sawJohn Newton (Author)2
The kine unguided went by the directest roadJohn Newton (Author)2
The lion that on Samson roaredJohn Newton (Author)9
The Lord has promised good to me (Newton)John Newton (Author)3
The Lord, who truly knowsNewton (Author)28
The message first to Smyrna sentJohn Newton (Author)8
The moon has but a borrowed lightJohn Newton (Author)7
The moon in silvery glory shoneJohn Newton (Author)2
The peace which God alone revealsNewton (Author)57
The saints Emmanuel's portion areJohn Newton (Author)4
The signs which God to Gideon gaveJohn Newton (Author)1
The verdant robes that clothe the fieldJohn Newton (Author)2
The water stood like walls of brassJohn Newton (Author)3
The wishes that the sluggard framesJohn Newton (Author)2
There is a fountain filled with blood Drawn from Emmanuel's veinsJ. Newton (Author)1
One there is above all others, O how he lovesRev. John Newton, 1725-1807 (Author)3
They are blest and blest foreverJohn Newton (Author)6
This is the feast of heavenly wineNewton (Author)1
This new built Bethel now is doneJohn Newton (Author (stanza 4))2
Though in the earthly church belowNewton (Author)55
Thou great Physician of the soulNewton (Author)16
Though cloudy skies and northern blastsJohn Newton (Author)5
Though Jericho pleasantly stoodJohn Newton (Author)1
Though the morn may be sereneJohn Newton (Author)3
Though troubles assail, And dangers affrightJohn Newton (Author)287
Thus saith the holy One, and trueJohn Newton (Author)11
Thus saith the Lord to EphesusJohn Newton (Author)13
Thy mansion is the Christian's heartJohn Newton (Author)1
Thy message, by the preacher, sealJohn Newton (Author)5
Thy promise, Lord, and thy command Newton (Author)10
Time by moments steals awayJohn Newton (Author)22
Time with an unwearied handJohn Newton (Author)5
Tipi waŋ wicanapeJohn Newton (Author)1
'Tis a point I long to knowJohn Newton (Author)214
'Tis Jesus, from the mercy seatJohn Newton (Author)2
'Tis past, the dreadful stormy nightNewton (Author)14
To thee our wants are knownNewton (Author)21
To those who know the Lord, I speakJohn Newton (Author)11
Troget under veckans loppJohn Newton (Author)3
Uncertain how the way to findJohn Newton (Author)24
Unless the Lord had been my stayJohn Newton (Author)4
Wakaŋtaŋka nitawapiJohn Newton (Author)1
Was ich zu wissen 'ngstlich binJohn Newton (Author)4
We seek a rest beyond the skiesN. (Author)34
Welcome thou belov'd of GodJohn Newton (Author)2
Wer malt den sel'gen AugenblichJohn Newton (Author)6
What a mournful life is mineJohn Newton (Author)8
What contradictions meetNewton (Author)31
What think ye of Christ, is the testNewton (Author)83
What wondrous love is this, O my soul, O my soulJohn Newton, 1725-1807 (Author)1
When a black overspreading cloudJohn Newton (Author)8
When Adam fell, he quickly lostJohn Newton (Author)2
When any turn from Zion's wayNewton (Author)81
When descending from the skyJohn Newton (Author)16
When drawn by the Father, I cameNewton (Author)3
When first my soul enlistedJohn Newton (Author)15
When first to claim me for his ownJohn Newton (Author)2
When Hannah pressed with griefJohn Newton (Author)33
When I by faith my Savior seeJohn Newton (Author)5
When I my blest Redeemer seeJohn Newton (Author)2
When on the cross the Lord I seeNewton (Author)59
When in the cloud, with colors fairNewton (Author)1
When Israel by divine commandJohn Newton (Author)7
When Israel heard the fiery lawJohn Newton (Author)2
When Israel was from Egypt freedJohn Newton (Author)2
When Israel's tribes were parched with thirstNewton (Author)10
When Jesus claims the sinner's heartNewton (Author)5
When Jesus hung upon the treeNewton (Author)14
When Joseph his brethren beheldNewton (Author)50
When Joshua, by God’s commandJohn Newton (Author)2
When my Savior, my Shepherd is near Newton (Author)22
When Paul was parted from his friendsNewton (Author)35
When Peter boasted, soon he fellJohn Newton (Author)5
When Peter through the tedious nightJohn Newton (Author)9
When sinners utter boasting wordsJohn Newton (Author)6
When the disciples crossed the lakeJohn Newton (Author)2
When the poor leper's case I readNewton (Author)22
When the poor prisoner through a grate Sees others walk at largeJohn Newton (Author)4
When the sun with cheerful beamsJohn Newton (Author)6
When the wounded spirit hearsJohn Newton (Author)7
Where two or three, with sweet accordJohn Newton (Author)1
While by calm reflection ledJohn Newton (Author)5
While filled with sadness and dismayJohn Newton (Author)4
While I lived without the LordJohn Newton (Author)5
While I to grief my soul gave wayJohn Newton (Author)34
While I to hopeless grief gave wayJohn Newton (Author)2
While sinners utter boasting wordsJohn Newton (Author)4
While to its grief my soul gave wayJohn Newton (Author)7
While we to grief our souls gave wayJohn Newton (Author)1
While, with ceaseless course, the sunJohn Newton (Author)420
Why, O my soul, these anxious caresNewton (Author)19
Why should I fear the darkest hourJohn Newton (Author)29
Wie lange und schwer wird die ZeitJohn Newton (Author)18
Wie suess der Name Jesu klingtJohn Newton (Author)2
Wiederum hat uns gn'diglichJohn Newton (Author)2
With humble heart and tongueNewton (Author)1
With Israel's God who can compareJohn Newton (Author)14
Yes, since God himself hath said itJohn Newton (Author)6
Zaccheus climbed the treeNewton (Author)18
Zaccheus was a little manJohn Newton (Author)2
Zeal is that pure and heavenly flameNewton (Author)75
Zion, the city of our GodJohn Newton (Author)9
Zioŋ, wowitaŋ kiŋ otaJohn Newton (Author)1

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