|Short Name:||Theodore Chickering Williams|
|Full Name:||Williams, Theodore Chickering, 1855-1915|
Williams, Theodore Chickering, an American Unitarian minister, b. at Brookline, Mass., in 1855, and educated at Harvard, 1876, and the Harvard Divinity School, 1882. He was from 1882 to 1896 pastor of All Souls, N. Y., and has been since 1899 headmaster of Hackley School, Tarrytown, N.Y. His hymns include:—
1. As the storm retreating leaves the vales in peace. [Evening.] (1888).
2. Glory to God on high . . . Let the whole creation cry. [Praise.] (1889).
3. I long did roam afar from home. [Brought Home by Christ.] (1889).
4. Lord, Who dost the voices bless. [Ordination.] (1881).
5. My heart of dust was made. [The Image of God desired.] This is Anon, in Amore Dei, but in the Index of Authors thereto it is given to this author.
6. When thy heart with joy o'erflowing. [Unity with others desired.] (1891).
These facts and dates are from Mrs. Theodore C. Williams's Hymnal, Amore Dei, Boston, 1900-1904.
--John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology, New Supplement (1907)
Willias, Rev. Theodore Chickering. (Brookline, Massachusetts, July 2, 1855--May 6, 1915, Boston, Mass.). He graduated from Harvard College in 1876, and from the Harvard Divinity School in 1882. He was ordained minister of the Unitarian Church in Winchester, Mass., in 1882, but became minister of All Souls' Church, New York, in 1883. He resigned in 1896, and spent two years in Europe. After his return he served as headmaster of Hackley School, Tarrytown, New York, 1899-1905. A classical scholar, and gifted as a poet, he published a fine metrical translation of Virgil's Aeneid, wrote a number of hymns which are religious poetry of a high order, and assisted his wife, Velma C. Williams, in compiling her Hymnal: Amore Dei, 1890, revised edition 1897.
|Texts by Theodore Chickering Williams (16)||As||Authority Languages||Instances|
|As the storm retreating||Theodore Chickering Williams (Author)||13|
|Before thy love unbounded O Lord of Love, we bow||Theodore Chickering Williams (Author)||2|
|By law from Sinai's clouded steep||Theodore Chickering Williams (Author)||11|
|Glory be to God on high, Let the whole creation cry (Williams)||Theodore C. Williams, 1855-1915 (Author)||14|
|God be with thee, Gently o'er thee||Theodore Chickering Williams (Author)||7|
|Hast thou heard it, O my brother, Hast thou heard the trumpet sound?||Theodore Chickering Williams (Author)||22|
|I long did roam afar from home||Rev. Theodore C. Williams (Author)||4|
|In the lonely midnight, on the wintry hill||Theodore Chickering Williams (Author)||24|
|Lord, who dost the voices bless||Theodore Chickering Williams (Author)||9|
|My country, to thy shore||Theodore Chickering Williams (Author)||4|
|My heart of dust was made||Theodore Chickering Williams (Author)||3|
|Thou rulest, Lord, the lights on high||Theodore Chickering Williams (Author)||5|
|To hold thy glory, Lord of all||Theodore Chickering Williams (Author)||3|
|When the world around us throws||Theodore Chickering Williams (Author)||10|
|When thy heart with joy overflowing||Theodore Chickering Williams (Author)||English||98|
|Ye sons and daughters of the King, The King of Heaven the angels say||Rev. Theodore C. Williams (Translator)||3|