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Text authorities

Have Thine Own Way, Lord

Author: A. A. P. Appears in 270 hymnals First Line: Have Thine own way, Lord! Topics: Lord's Supper Used With Tune: [Have Thine own way, Lord] (Stebbins)

Bread of the World

Author: Reginald Heber Appears in 297 hymnals First Line: Bread of the world, in mercy broken Topics: The Church The Lord's Supper Used With Tune: EUCHARISTIC HYMN

I Need Thee Every Hour

Author: Miss Annie S. Hawks Appears in 855 hymnals Refrain First Line: I need Thee, O I need Thee Topics: Lord's Supper Used With Tune: [I need Thee every hour]


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Published hymn books and other collections

Hymns for the Lord's Supper

Publication Date: 1820 Publisher: Sewell Phelps Publication Place: Boston, Mass. Editors: Thaddeus Mason Harris; Sewell Phelps
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Hymns and Spiritual Songs, in Three Books

Publication Date: 1793 Publisher: Brynberg and Andrews (Printer) Publication Place: Wilmington, [Del.] Editors: I. Watts, D. D.; Brynberg and Andrews


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Tune authorities


Composer: W. H. Monk; Conrad Kocher Meter: Appears in 377 hymnals Tune Key: G Major Incipit: 17121 44367 16555 Used With Text: For the Beauty of the Earth


Composer: Charles H. Webb Meter: Appears in 38 hymnals Tune Sources: The Southern Harmony, 1835 Tune Key: F Major Incipit: 51116 55512 34556 Used With Text: I Come with Joy


Composer: William Farley Smith Meter: 10.10 with refrain Appears in 71 hymnals Tune Sources: Afro-American spiritual Tune Key: E Flat Major Incipit: 56111 11322 11355 Used With Text: Let Us Break Bread Together


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Published text-tune combinations (hymns) from specific hymnals

The Earth Is the Lord's

Author: Graham Kendrick Hymnal: Psalms for All Seasons #24C (2012) First Line: The earth is the Lord's and everything in it Lyrics: earth is the Lord's and everything in ... Topics: God's Armor; God's Face; God's Majesty; God's Strength; Year A, B, C, Presentation of the Lord, February 2; God's Sovereignty; Church Year Ascension of the Lord; Elements of Worship Lord's Supper Scripture: Psalm 24 Tune Title: [The earth is the Lord's and everything in it]

We Gather Here in Jesus' Name (Come, Share the Lord)

Author: Bryan Jeffery Leech Hymnal: Glory to God #510 (2013) Meter: Irregular First Line: We gather here in Jesus' name Lyrics: come, share the Lord. No one is a ... Topics: Lord's Supper Scripture: Matthew 6:12 Languages: English Tune Title: COME, SHARE THE LORD

The Lord's My Shepherd

Hymnal: Psalms for All Seasons #23F (2012) First Line: The Lord's my shepherd, I'll not want Refrain First Line: And I will trust in you alone Lyrics: The Lord's my shepherd, I'll ... Topics: God's Way; God's Strength; God's Providence; God's Protection; God's Presence; God's Name; God's Love; Elements of Worship Lord's Supper; God's House; God's Goodness; God's Forgiveness Scripture: Psalm 23:1-6 Tune Title: [The Lord's my shepherd, I'll not want]


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Authors, composers, editors, etc.

Samuel Davies

1723 - 1761 Author of "Lord, I am thine, entirely thine" in The Hymnal Davies, Samuel., M.A., born near Summit Ridge, Newcastle, Delaware, America, Nov. 3, 1723, and educated under the Rev. Samuel Blair, of Chester County, Pennsylvania, through the pecuniary assistance of the Rev. William Robinson, a Presbyterian Minister of New Brunswick. In 1745 he was licensed by the Presbytery of Newcastle as a probationer for the ministry, and undertook duty in Virginia, in 1747. After visiting England in 1753, on behalf of the New Jersey College, and having received the degree of M.A., he was appointed President of New Jersey Presbyterian College, Princeton, in succession to Jonathan Edwards. He died Feb. 4, 1761, at the early age of 37. His manuscripts were entrusted to Dr. T. Gibbons, who published therefrom 5 volumes of Sermons. In 1851 the Sermons were republished in 3 volumes, including a Memoir by the Rev. A. Barnes. His hymns, 10 in all, were given by Dr. Gibbons in his Hymns adapted to Divine Worship, 1769. As a hymnwriter he followed the lines laid down by Watts, and his verses are solid, but somewhat dry and heavy. Those of his hymns which are still retained in common use are:— 1. Eternal Spirit, Source of Light. Influences of the Holy Spirit implored. From Dr. Gibbons's Hymns, &c, 1769, Book. ii., No. 29, this passed into several of the older collections. In later works it is more frequently found in the American hymnals than those of Great Britain. It is in 4 stanzas of 6 lines, as in Dr. Hatfield's Church Hymnbook, N. Y., 1872, and the Leeds Hymnbook, 1853. 2. Great God of wonders, all Thy ways. The Pardoning God. This is one of the most, if not the most, popular of the author's hymns both in Great Britain and America. It has appeared in more than one hundred hymnbooks in England alone, sometimes in full (5 stanzas of 6 lines), and at other times abbreviated, as in Spurgeon's 0ur Own Hymn Book 1866; the Baptist Hymnal, 1879, &c. Its 1st publication was in Dr. Gibbons's Hymns, &c, 1769, Book i., No. 59. 3. How great, how terrible that God. The Judgment. In Gibbons, No. 37 of Book. i., in 7 stanzas of 4 lines. 4. Jesus, how precious is Thy name. Jesus the Prophet, Priest, and King. Is No. 31 of Bk. ii. in Gibbons, in 6 stanzas of 6 lines. It was very popular with the older compilers, as Ash and Evans, Rippon, Bickersteth, and others in Great Britain, and also in America; but in modern collections it is rarely found. It is worthy of notice. 5. Lord, I am Thine, entirely Thine. Holy Communion. In Gibbons this is No. 28 of Book. ii., in 7 stanzas of 4 lines. It is very popular in America, but unknown to most English hymnals. In all editions of Rippon's Selections 1787-1844, it is given in 2 stanzas as "Lord, am I Thine, entirely Thine?" The hymn, "While to Thy table I repair," in the Andover Sabbath Hymnbook , 1858, is compiled from this hymn. 6. What strange perplexities arise. Self-Examination. This hymn is equal to No. 5 in American popularity, and exceeds it in Great Britain. In Dr. Hatfield's Church Hymnbook, N.Y., 1872, it is abbreviated and slightly altered. Full text in 6 stanzas of 4 lines is in Spurgeon's Our Own Hymn Book , 1866. It was first published in Gibbons' Hymns, &c, 1769. 7. While o'er our guilty land, 0 Lord. Fast Day. This hymn, besides appearing in its original form in some collections, and with abbreviations in others, is also the source of "On Thee, our Guardian God, we call," stanza iv. of the original given in a few American collections; and of the same arrangement of stanzas, "On Thee we call, 0 Lord, our God," in the Andover Sabbath Hymn Book, 1858, and others. The original in Gibbons is Book i., No. 56, in 8 stanzas of 4 lines. The remaining hymns by Davies have failed to attain a position in the hymnbooks either of Great Britain or America. [Rev. F. M. Bird, M.A.] -- John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907)

Samuel Sebastian Wesley

1810 - 1876 Person Name: Samuel S. Wesley Composer of "AURELIA" in Chalice Hymnal Son of composer Samuel Wesley, and grandson of Methodist hymnwriter Charles Wesley.

W. Howard Doane

1832 - 1915 Person Name: W. H. Doane Composer of "[I am Thine, O Lord, I have heard Thy voice] (Doane)" in Christian Service Songs Doane, W. H. (William Howard), born in Preston, Connecticut, 1831, and educated for the musical profession by eminent American and German masters. He has had for years the superintendence of a large Baptist Sunday School in Cincinnati, Ohio, where he resides. Although not a hymnwriter, the wonderful success which has attended his musical setting of numerous American hymns, and the number of his musical editions of hymnbooks for Sunday Schools and evangelistic purposes, bring him within the sphere of hymnological literature. Amongst his collections we have:— (1) Silver Spray, 1868; (2) Pure Gold, 1877; (3) Royal Diadem, 1873; (4) Welcome Tidings, 1877; (5) Brightest and Best, 1875; (6) Fountain of Song; (7) Songs of Devotion, 1870; (8) Temple Anthems, &c. His most popular melodies include "Near the Cross," "Safe in the Arms of Jesus," "Pass me Not," "More Love to Thee," "Rescue the Perishing," "Tell me the Old, Old Story," &c. - John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907) ===================== Doane, William Howard, p. 304, he was born Feb. 3, 1832. His first Sunday School hymn-book was Sabbath Gems published in 1861. He has composed about 1000 tunes, songs, anthems, &c. He has written but few hymns. Of these "No one knows but Jesus," "Precious Saviour, dearest Friend," and "Saviour, like a bird to Thee," are noted in Burrage's Baptist Hymn Writers. 1888, p. 557. --John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology, Appendix, Part II (1907)


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