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O Word of God Incarnate

Author: William W. How Meter: 7.6.7.6 D Appears in 480 hymnals Lyrics: 1. O Word of God incarnate, O Wisdom from on high, ... Topics: Jesus Christ Incarnation Used With Tune: MUNICH
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Incarnate God, Immortal Love

Author: Alfred Tennyson Meter: 8.8.8.8 Appears in 139 hymnals Lyrics: 1 Incarnate God, immortal Love, whom we, ... Topics: Faith and Aspiration; Jesus Christ Divinity; Jesus Christ Love of; Nurture; Year A Proper 14; Year B Advent 2; Year B Proper 6; Year C Proper 28 Scripture: 2 Corinthians 5:7 Used With Tune: ROCKINGHAM

O Radiant Christ, Incarnate Word

Author: Ruth Duck Meter: 8.8.8.8 Appears in 4 hymnals Lyrics: O radiant Christ, incarnate Word, eternal ... Topics: Jesus Christ Incarnation Used With Tune: CANONBURY

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LOVE UNKNOWN

Appears in 82 hymnals Composer and/or Arranger: John Ireland, 1879-1962 Tune Key: E Flat Major Incipit: 35632 12345 36676 Used With Text: My Song Is Love Unknown
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MENDELSSOHN

Meter: 7.7.7.7 D Appears in 597 hymnals Composer and/or Arranger: Felix Mendelssohn, 1809-1847; William H. Cummings, 1831=1915 Tune Key: F Major Incipit: 51171 33255 54323 Used With Text: Hark! The Herald Angels Sing
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ITALIAN HYMN

Meter: 6.6.4.6.6.6.4 Appears in 1,258 hymnals Composer and/or Arranger: Felice de Giardini; Charles H. Webb Tune Key: F Major Incipit: 53121 71123 45432 Used With Text: Come, Thou Almighty King

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Published text-tune combinations (hymns) from specific hymnals

O Son of God Incarnate

Author: Wilbur Fisk Tillett Hymnal: The Service Hymnal #65 (1935) Lyrics: O Son of God incarnate, O son of man ... Languages: English Tune Title: INCARNATION
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O Son of God Incarnate

Author: Wilbur Fisk Tillett Hymnal: The A.M.E. Zion Hymnal #247 (1999) Meter: 7.6.7.6 D Lyrics: 1 O Son of God incarnate, O Son of man divine! ... . 2 O Mind of God incarnate, O Thought in flesh enshrined ... . 3 O Heart of God incarnate, Love-bearer to mankind! From ... . 4 O Will of God incarnate, So human, so divine! Free ... Topics: Worship of the Son Languages: English Tune Title: INCARNATION
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He Became Incarnate

Author: Adele Wo­bus; Her­bert H. Wer­necke Hymnal: The Cyber Hymnal #2196 First Line: Shepherds were keeping their nightly watch Refrain First Line: He became incarnate, Christ the King of glory Lyrics: ... King of glory, He became incarnate 1. Shepherds were keeping their ... the Savior." Refrain He became incarnate, Christ the King of glory ... , He became incarnate 2. "This sign I’ll ... Languages: English Tune Title: [He became incarnate]

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Authors, composers, editors, etc.

John Goss

1800 - 1880 Composer of "ARTHUR'S SEAT" in The Cyber Hymnal John Goss (b. Fareham, Hampshire, England, 1800; d. London, England, 1880). As a boy Goss was a chorister at the Chapel Royal and later sang in the opera chorus of the Covent Garden Theater. He was a professor of music at the Royal Academy of Music (1827-1874) and organist of St. Paul Cathedral, London (1838-1872); in both positions he exerted significant influence on the reform of British cathedral music. Goss published Parochial Psalmody (1826) and Chants, Ancient and Modern (1841); he edited William Mercer's Church Psalter and Hymn Book (1854). With James Turle he published a two-volume collection of anthems and Anglican service music (1854). Bert Polman

W. H. Havergal

1793 - 1870 Person Name: Rev. W. H. Havergal Composer of "[O Word of God incarnate]" in The Hymnal, Revised and Enlarged, as adopted by the General Convention of the Protestant Episcopal Church in the United States of America in the year of our Lord 1892 Havergal, William Henry, M.A, son of William Havergal, was born at High Wycombe, Buckinghamshire, 1793, and was educated at St. Edmund's Hall, Oxford (B.A. 1815, M.A. 1819). On taking Holy Orders he became in 1829 Rector of Astley, Worcestershire; in 1842, Rector of St. Nicholas, Worcester; and in 1860, Rector of Shareshill, near Wolverhampton. He was also Hon. Canon in Worcester Cathedral from 1845. He died April 18, 1870. His hymns, about 100 in all, were in many instances written for special services in his own church, and printed as leaflets. Several were included in W. Carus Wilson's Book of General Psalmody, 1840 (2nd ed., 1842); and in Metrical Psalms & Hymns for Singing in Churches, Worcester, Deighton, 1849, commonly known as the Worcester Diocesan Hymn Book, and of which he was the Editor. In Life Echoes, 1883, his hymns are given with those of Miss Havergal. Of those in common use the greater part are in Mercer, and Snepp's Songs of Grace & Glory. Although his hymns are all good, and two or three are excellent, it is not as a hymnwriter but as a musician that Canon Havergal is best known. His musical works and compositions included, in addition to numerous individual hymn tunes and chants, the Gresham Prize Service, 1836; the Gresham Prize Anthem, 1845; Old Church Psalmody, 1849; History of the Old 100th Psalm tune, 1854, &c. He also reprinted Ravenscroft’s Psalter of 1611. His hymns in common use include:— 1. Blessed Jesus, lord and Brother. School Festivals, 1833. Published in Life Echoes, 1883. 2. Brighter than meridian splendour. Christ the glory of His Church. 1830. Published in W. C. Wilson's Book of General Psalms, 1840; the Worcester Psalms & Hymns, 1849, &c. 3. Christians, awake to joy and praise. Christmas Carol, c. 1860. Printed on broadsheet, with music by the author, and sold on behalf of the Lancashire Cotton Distress Fund. 4. Come, Shepherds, come, 'tis just a year. Christmas Carol. 1860. Published in Snepp's Songs of Grace & Glory, 5. For ever and for ever, Lord. Missions, 1866, for the Church Mission Society. Published in Snepp's Songs of Grace & Glory, 1872, and the Life Echoes, 1883. 6. Hallelujah, Lord, our voices. Sunday. 1828. Published in W. C. Wilson's Book of General Psalms, 1840; the Worcester Psalms & Hymns, 1849; Life Echoes, 1883, &c. 7. Heralds of the Lord of glory. Missions. First sung in Astley Church, Sep. 23, 1827. Published in Miss Havergal's Starlight through the Shadows, 1880; Snepp's Songs of Grace & Glory, 1872, &c. 8. Hosanna, raise the pealing hymn. Praise to Christ, 1833, and first sung in Astley Church, June 9, 1833. Published in W. C. Wilson's Book of General Psalmody, 1840; the Worcester Psalms & Hymns, 1849; Life Echoes 1883, &c. 9. How vast the field of souls. Missions. 1858. Printed for Shareshill Church Miss. Anniversary, 1863, and published in Snepp's Songs of Grace & Glory, 1872, and the Life Echoes, 1883. 10. In doubt and dread dismay. Missions. Written in 1837, and published in W. C. Wilson's Book of General Psalmody, 1840; the Worcester Psalms & Hymns, 1849, &c. 11. Jerusalem the golden, The home of saints shall be. Heaven. Published in Life Echoes, 1883. 12. My times are in Thy hand, Their best, &c. 1860. Published in Snepp's Songs of Grace & Glory, 1872, the Records of the author's life and work, and Life Echoes, 1883. The editor of the Records says (p. 159) "this hymn has been much appreciated, and well illustrates the devotional and cheerful spirit of the writer." 13. No dawn of holy light. Sunday. 1825. Printed in 1831 on a leaflet, and published in W. C. Wilson's Book of General Psalmody, 1840; the Worcester Psalms & Hymns, 1849; Life Echoes, 1883, &c. 14. Our faithful God hath sent us. Harvest. Written at Shareshill in 1863, for a Harvest Festival. Published in Snepp's Songs of Grace & Glory 1872, and Life Echoes, 1883. 15. Shout, 0 earth! from silence waking. Praise to Jesus for Redemption. 1841. Published in the Worcester Psalms & Hymns, 1849; Snepp's Songs of Grace & Glory, 1872, &c. 16. So happy all the day. Christmas Carol, c. 1834. Published in Snepp's Songs of Grace & Glory, 1872. 17. Soon the trumpet of salvation. Missions. 1826. Published in Snepp's Songs of Grace & Glory, 1872. 18. To praise our Shepherd's [Saviour's] care. The Good Shepherd. Written after witnessing the death of Elizabeth Edwards, aged 12, of St. Nicholas, Worcester, and printed as a leaflet. Published in W. C. Wilson's Book of General Psalmody, 1840; the Worcester Psalms & Hymns, 1849; Life Echoes, &c, 1883. The author also published a Memoir of the child. 19. Widely 'midst the slumbering nations. Missions. 1828. Published in the Worcester Psalms & Hymns, 1849; Snepp's Songs of Grace & Glory, 1872, &c. In addition to these hymns, his carols, "How grand, and how bright," "Our festal morn is come," and others are annotated under their respective first lines. Most of these carols and hymns were reprinted in Christmas Carols & Sacred Songs, Chiefly by the Rev. W. H. Havergal, London, Nisbet, 1869. --John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907) ===================== Havergal, W. H., p. 498, i. Other hymns are: — 1. Lord, if judgments now are waking. Second Advent. Published in W. Carus Wilson's Book of General Psalmody, 1840; in Kennedy, 1863, &c. 2. Remember, Lord, Thy word of old displayed. Missions. "Composed for a special prayer-meeting for missionary labourers, held in the author's schoolroom, in the parish of St. Nicholas's, Worcester." (W. F. Stevenson's Hymns for Church and Home, 1873, where the original text is also given.) It must be noted that No. 17, at p. 498, ii., "Soon the trumpet of salvation," was first published in A Collection of Original Airs adapted to Hymns, &c, 1826. --John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology, Appendix, Part II (1907)

Felix Mendelssohn-Bartholdy

1809 - 1847 Person Name: Mendelssohn Adapter and Harmonizer of "MUNICH" in Psalter Hymnal (Gray) Felix Mendelssohn-Bartholdy (b. Hamburg, Germany, 1809; d. Leipzig, Germany, 1847) was the son of banker Abraham Mendelssohn and the grandson of philosopher Moses Mendelssohn. His Jewish family became Christian and took the Bartholdy name (name of the estate of Mendelssohn's uncle) when baptized into the Lutheran church. The children all received an excellent musical education. Mendelssohn had his first public performance at the age of nine and by the age of sixteen had written several symphonies. Profoundly influenced by J. S. Bach's music, he conducted a performance of the St. Matthew Passion in 1829 (at age 20!) – the first performance since Bach's death, thus reintroducing Bach to the world. Mendelssohn organized the Domchor in Berlin and founded the Leipzig Conservatory of Music in 1843. Traveling widely, he not only became familiar with various styles of music but also became well known himself in countries other than Germany, especially in England. He left a rich treasury of music: organ and piano works, overtures and incidental music, oratorios (including St. Paul or Elijah and choral works, and symphonies. He harmonized a number of hymn tunes himself, but hymnbook editors also arranged some of his other tunes into hymn tunes. Bert Polman

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Heaven Shall Not Wait

Publication Date: 1989 Publisher: GIA Publications, Inc. Publication Place: Chicago Editors: John L. Bell

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