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Liturgy of the Eucharist

Appears in 639 hymnals Topics: Order of Mass Liturgy of the Eucharist
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Liturgy of the Word - Gospel

Appears in 440 hymnals First Line: Alleluia, alleluia, alleluia Lyrics: Alleluia, alleluia, alleluia. Topics: Rites of the Church Holy Orders Used With Tune: [Alleluia, alleluia, alleluia]
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Let All Mortal Flesh Keep Silence

Author: Gerard Moultrie Meter: 8.7.8.7.8.7 Appears in 164 hymnals First Line: Let all mortal flesh keep silence, and with fear and trembling stand Topics: liturgical Communion Liturgy Text Sources: Liturgy of St James

Hymnals

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Published hymn books and other collections
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A Collection of Hymns and a Liturgy for the Use of Evangelical Lutheran Churches

Publication Date: 1817 Publisher: G. & D. Billmeyer Publication Place: Philadelphia Editors: G. & D. Billmeyer
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Hymnal and Liturgies of the Moravian Church

Publication Date: 1920 Publisher: Provincial Synod Publication Place: Bethlehem, Penn. Editors: Provincial Synod

Catholic Book of Worship

Publication Date: 1972 Publisher: Canadian Catholic Conference Publication Place: Ottawa, Ont. Editors: National Council for Liturgy; Canadian Catholic Conference

Tunes

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SINE NOMINE

Composer: Ralph Vaughan Williams, 1872-1958 Meter: 10.10.10.4 Appears in 198 hymnals Tune Key: G Major Incipit: 53215 61253 32177 Used With Text: For all the saints
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[Alleluia, alleluia, alleluia]

Appears in 59 hymnals Tune Sources: Chant Mode VI Tune Key: G Major Incipit: 12312 32165 12 Used With Text: Liturgy of the Word - Gospel

Glory to God (Liturgy of Joy)

Composer: Michael Hassell; James Capers Appears in 1 hymnal Tune Sources: Liturgy of Joy Tune Key: F Major

Instances

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Published text-tune combinations (hymns) from specific hymnals

Liturgy of the Palms

Hymnal: The Hymnal 1982 #153 (1985) First Line: Blessed is the King who comes in the name of the Lord Topics: The Liturgy of the Palms Languages: English Tune Title: [The Liturgy of the Palms]

The Liturgy of the Hours

Hymnal: Worship (4th ed.) #1 (2011) Topics: Liturgy of the Hours Languages: English
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Liturgy of the Word

Hymnal: One in Faith #10 (2015) Lyrics: The word of the Lord. Thanks be to God. Topics: Order of Mass Liturgy of the Word Languages: English

People

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Authors, composers, editors, etc.

Henry Hart Milman

1791 - 1868 Person Name: Henry Hart Milman, 1791-1868 Author of "Ride on, ride on in majesty" in Complete Anglican Hymns Old and New Milman, Henry Hart, D.D., the youngest son of Sir Francis Milman (who received his Baronetage as an eminent Court physician), was born Feb. 10th, 1791, and educated at Dr. Burney's at Greenwich, and subsequently at Eton. His career at B. N. C. Oxford, was brilliant. He took a first class in classics, and carried off the Newdigate, Latin Verse, Latin Essay, and English Essay. His Newdigate on the Apollo Belvedere, 1812, is styled by Dean Stanley "the most perfect of Oxford prize poems." His literary career for several years promised to be poetical. His tragedy Fazio was played at Covent Garden, Miss O'Neill acting Bianca. Samor was written in the year of his appointment to St. Mary's, Reading (1817); The Fall of Jerusalem (1820); Belshazzar and The Martyr of Antioch (1822), and Anne Boleyn, gained a brilliant reception from the reviewers and the public. He was appointed Poetry Professor at Oxford in 1821, and was succeeded ten years after by Keble. It must have been before 1823, the date of Heber's consecration to Calcutta, that the 13 hymns he contributed to Heber's Hymns were composed. But his poetry was only the prelude to his larger work. The Bampton Lectures (1827) mark his transition to theological study, and the future direction of it was permanently fixed by his History of the Jews (1829). This book raised a storm of obloquy. It was denounced from the University pulpit, and in the British Critic. "It was the first decisive inroad of German theology into England, the first palpable indication that the Bible could be studied like another book, that the characters and events of the sacred history could be treated at once critically and reverently" (Dean Stanley). In 1835 he was presented by Sir Robert Peel to a Canonry at Westminster and the Rectory of St. Margaret's. In 1839 appeared his valuable edition of Gibbon's Decline and Fall; and in 1840 his History of Christianity to the Abolition of Paganism in the Roman Empire. Among his minor works in a different field were his Life of Keats and his edition and Life of Horace. It was not till 1854 that his greatest work—-for "vast and varied learning, indefatigable industry, calm impartiality, and subtle and acute criticism, among the most memorable in our language" (Quart Rev.)—-Latin Christianity—-appeared. He had been appointed Dean of St. Paul's in 1849. The great services under the dome originated in his tenure of the Deanery. His latest work, published after his death, Sept. 24, 1868, was The Annals of St. Paul’s. Though one of the most illustrious in the school of English liberal theology, he had no sympathy with the extreme speculations of Germany. The "criticism" of Tübingen "will rarely bear criticism." He "should like an Ewald to criticise Ewald." "Christianity will survive the criticism of Dr. Strauss," and the "bright flashing artillery" of Rénan. His historical style has been compared to Gibbon in its use of epigram and antithesis. His narrative is full of rapidity of movement. His long complex paragraphs have often a splendour of imagination as well as wealth of thought. All the varied powers of his mind found vent in his conversation; he was called, after his death, "the last of the great converters." The catalogue of his friends from the days of Heber, "his early friend," to those of Hallam, Macaulay, and Dean Stanley, was long and distinguished. Milman's 13 hymns were published in Heber's posthumous Hymns in 1827, and subsequently in his own Selection of Psalms & Hymns, 1837. The fine hymn for The Burial of the Dead, in Thring's Collection, "Brother, thou art gone before us," is from The Martyr of Antioch (1822). Like Heber's, they aim at higher literary expression and lyric grace. He makes free use of refrains. The structure is often excellent. His style is less florid and fuller of burning, sometimes lurid force than Heber's. His hymn for the 16th Sunday after Trinity, "When our heads are bowed with woe," has no peer in its presentation of Christ's human sympathy; the hymn for the 2nd Sunday in Lent, “Oh! help us, Lord! each hour of need," is a piece of pure deep devotion. "Ride on, ride on in majesty," the hymn for Palm Sunday, is one of our best hymns. And the stanzas for Good Friday, "Bound upon the accursed tree," form one of the finest meditations on the Passion. All his hymns are still in common use. [Rev.H.Leigh Bennett, M.A.] --John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907)

Nahum Tate

1652 - 1715 Person Name: Nahum Tate, 1652-1714 Author of "Have Mercy, Lord, on Us" in Catholic Book of Worship III Nahum Tate was born in Dublin and graduated from Trinity College, Dublin, B.A. 1672. He lacked great talent but wrote much for the stage, adapting other men's work, really successful only in a version of King Lear. Although he collaborated with Dryden on several occasions, he was never fully in step with the intellectual life of his times, and spent most of his life in a futile pursuit of popular favor. Nonetheless, he was appointed poet laureate in 1692 and royal historiographer in 1702. He is now known only for the New Version of the Psalms of David, 1696, which he produced in collaboration with Nicholas Brady. Poverty stricken throughout much of his life, he died in the Mint at Southwark, where he had taken refuge from his creditors, on August 12, 1715. --The Hymnal 1940 Companion See also in: Hymn Writers of the Church

Jan Struther

1901 - 1953 Person Name: Jan Struther, 1901-1953 Author of "Lord of All Hopefulness" in Catholic Book of Worship III Jan Struther, given name: Joyce Torrens-Graham (b. Westminster, London, England, 1901; d. New York, NY, 1953) wrote many poems and essays under the pen name of Jan Struther (derived from her mother's maiden name, Eva Anstruther). In addition to her pen name, Struther also had the married names of Mrs. Anthony Maxtone Graham and, from a second marriage, Mrs. Adolf Kurt Placzek. During World War II she moved with her children to New York City and remained there until her death. In England she is best known for her novel Mrs. Miniver (1940), which consists of sketches of British family life before World War II. Immensely popular, the book was later made into a movie. Struther also wrote comic and serious poetry, essays, and short stories, published in Betsinda Dances and Other Poems (1931), Try Anything Twice (1938), The Glass Blower (1941), and, posthumously, The Children's Bells (1957). Songs of Praise (1931) included twelve of her hymn texts. Bert Polman

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