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The Lord's Prayer

Appears in 551 hymnals First Line: Our Father, who art in heaven, Hallowed be your name Topics: liturgical Lord's Prayer Text Sources: The Lord's Prayer; Trad. liturgical text
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The Lord's Prayer

Meter: Irregular Appears in 6 hymnals First Line: Let the words of my mouth, Let the words of my mouth Lyrics: Let the words of my mouth, let the words of my mouth and the meditations of my heart be acceptable in thy sight; wilt thou teach me how to serve thee, wilt thou teach me how to pray? Our Father, who art in heaven, hallowed be thy name. thy kingdom come: ... Topics: Service Music Response to Prayer Text Sources: Psalm 19:14 and The Lord's Prayer
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The Lord's Prayer

Author: Henry J. de Jong Meter: 8.8.8.8.8.8 Appears in 5 hymnals First Line: Our Father, Lord of heav'n and earth Lyrics: Our Father, Lord of heav'n and ... Topics: Repentance; Supplication; Service Music Prayers Scripture: Matthew 6:9-13 Used With Tune: MELITA

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TRUST AND OBEY

Composer: Dainiel B. Towner Meter: 6.6.9 D with refrain Appears in 185 hymnals Tune Key: F Major Incipit: 12332 11355 43334 Used With Text: Trust and Obey
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ERIE

Composer: Charles C. Converse Meter: 8.7.8.7 D Appears in 451 hymnals Tune Key: F Major Incipit: 55653 11651 31532 Used With Text: What a Friend We Have in Jesus
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[Lord, our Lord, Thy glorious Name]

Composer: William F. Sherwin Appears in 196 hymnals Incipit: 11165 45111 65457 Used With Text: How Great Thy Name

Instances

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Published text-tune combinations (hymns) from specific hymnals

Send Forth Your Spirit, O Lord

Author: Steven C. Warner Hymnal: Psalms for All Seasons #104D (2012) First Line: Bless the Lord, O my soul! Lyrics: your Spirit, O Lord, and renew the ... Topics: Lord's Prayer 4th petition (give us today our daily bread) Scripture: Psalm 104 Tune Title: [Bless the Lord, O my soul]
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Just Now, O Lord

Author: Ella E. Miles Hymnal: The Golden Sheaf #74 (1902) First Line: Just now, O Lord, we need thee Refrain First Line: Just now, O Lord, draw near us Lyrics: 1 Just now, O Lord, we need thee, Just now for help we cry, Thou art our only refuge, To thee alone we fly. Temptations sore beset us, The flesh indeed is weak, Within thine arms enfold us, Their shelter now we seek. Chorus: Just now, O Lord, draw near us, ... Tune Title: [Just now, O Lord, we need thee]

Teach Me to Pray, Lord

Author: Albert S. Reitz Hymnal: Hymns of Faith #98 (1980) Refrain First Line: Living in Thee, Lord, and Thou in me Lyrics: 2 Power in prayer, Lord, power in prayer, Here 'mid earth's ... Topics: Christ Teacher; Prayer Hymns about; Christ Teacher; Prayer Hymns about Scripture: Luke 11:1 Tune Title: [Teach me to pray, Lord]

People

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Authors, composers, editors, etc.

Vernon J. Charlesworth

1838 - 1915 Person Name: V. Charlesworth Author of "A shelter in the time of storm" in Northfield Hymnal Charlesworth, Vernon J. , was born at Barking, Essex, on April 28, 1839, and educated at Homerton College. In 1864 he became co-pastor with the Rev. Newman Hall at the old Surrey Chapel, and in 1869 the Head Master of Mr. Spurgeon's Stockwell Orphan¬age. Mr. Charlesworth has published The Life of Rowland Hill, &c, 1876, and, in co-operation with Mr. J. Manton Smith, Flowers and Fruits of Sacred Song and Evangelistic Hymns. To this work he contributed:— 1. As you gather round the family board. Plea for Orphans. 2. Blessed Jesus, Lord and Master. Conferences. 3. Come, brethren, let us sing. Praise to God. 4. Come to Jesus, He invites you. Invitation. 5. Heart to heart by love united. Holy Matrimony. 6. How blest in Jesus' name to meet. Praise to Jesus. 7. Our lamps are gone out, and the daylight is past. The Foolish Virgins. 8. Sweetest fellowship we know. Walking in the Light. 9. The day of the Lord is at hand. Advent. 10. There is a land as yet unknown. Heaven. 11. 'Tis a blessed thing while we live to sing. Praise. 12. When far from Thee, and heirs of woe. Grace. 13. Ye servants of Jesus, go forth. Missions. In addition to these hymns, Mr. Charlesworth contributed— 14. I've nothing to bring Thee, Jesus. Lent. to Fullerton & Smith's Evangelical Echoes, 1884, and has printed a considerable number as leaflets. Two of the most recent, "As the eastern hills are glowing" (Morning), and "Lengthening shadows darkly falling" (Evening), should find their way into common use. Mr. Charlesworth's hymns are very spirited and of a popular character. --John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907)

William G. Fischer

1835 - 1912 Person Name: W. G. Fischer Composer of "WHITER THAN SNOW" in The New Canadian Hymnal In his youth, William G. Fischer (b. Baltimore, MD, 1835; d. Philadelphia, PA, 1912) developed an interest in music while attending singing schools. His career included working in the book bindery of J. B. Lippencott Publishing Company, teaching music at Girard College, and co-owning a piano business and music store–all in Philadelphia. Fischer eventually became a popular director of music at revival meetings and choral festivals. In 1876 he conducted a thousand-voice choir at the Dwight L. Moody/Ira D. Sankey revival meeting in Philadelphia. Fischer composed some two hundred tunes for Sunday school hymns and gospel songs. Bert Polman

Andrew Reed

1787 - 1862 Person Name: A. Reed Author of "Spirit divine, attend our prayers" in The Church Hymnal Reed, Andrew, D.D., son of Andrew Reed, was born in London on Nov. 27, 1787, and educated for the Congregational Ministry at Hackney College, London. He was first the pastor of the New Road Chapel, St. George's-in-the-East, and then of the Wycliffe Chapel, which was built through his exertions in 1830. His degree was conferred by Yule College, America. He died Feb. 25, 1862. As the founder of "The London Orphan Asylum," "The Asylum for Fatherless Children," “The Asylum for Idiots” "The Infant Orphan Asylum," and "The Hospital for Incurables," Dr. Reed is more fully known, and will be longer remembered than by his literary publications. His Hymn Book was the growth of years. The preparation began in 1817, when he published a Supplement to Watts, in which were a few originals. This was enlarged in 1825; and entirely superseded by his collection The Hymn Book, prepared from Dr. Watts's Psalms & Hymns and Other Authors, with some Originals, in 1842 (Preface). His hymns, mostly of a plain and practical character, numbering 21, were contributed to these various editions, and were republished with those of his wife in the Wycliffe Supplement, 1872. The best known are "Ah Jesus, let me hear Thy voice” and ”Spirit Divine, attend our prayer." All Dr. and Mrs. Reed's hymns are anonymous in The Hymn Book, 1842, but are given with their names in the Wyclife Supplement, 1872. His hymns now in common use include, in addition to those annotated under their respective first lines :— 1. Come, let us strike our harps afresh. Praise. 2. Come, my Redeemer, come. Desiring Christ's Presence. 3. Gentle Saviour, look on me. Christ's protection Desired. 4. Gracious Lord, as Thou hast taught us. Public Worship. 5. Hark, hark, the notes of joy. Missions. 6. Holy Ghost, with light divine (1817). Prayer to the Holy Spirit. Sometimes given as "Holy Ghost, Thou light divine;" and again as "Holy Spirit, Light divine." 7. Listen, sinner, mercy hails you. Invitation. Generally given as "Hear, O Sinner, mercy hails you." 8. Rich are the joys of solitude. Retirement. Some-times given as "How deep and tranquil is the joy." 9. There [comes] is an hour when I must part. Death anticipated. 10. Ye saints your music bring. Praise of the Cross. --John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907)

Hymnals

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The Psalms of David

Publication Date: 1767 Publisher: James Parker Publication Place: New York Editors: Francis Hopkinson; James Parker



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