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When Peace like a River

Author: Horatio Gates Spafford Meter: 11.8.11.9 with refrain Appears in 439 hymnals First Line: When peace like a river attendeth my way Refrain First Line: It is well with my soul Lyrics: 1 When peace like a river attendeth my ... Topics: Peace Scripture: Philippians 4:7 Used With Tune: VILLE DU HAVRE
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O God of Love, O King of Peace

Author: Henry W. Baker, 1821-1877 Meter: 8.8.8.8 Appears in 230 hymnals Topics: World Peace Used With Tune: HESPERUS
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Wonderful Peace

Author: W. D. Cornell, 19th Century Appears in 185 hymnals First Line: Far away in the depths of my spirit tonight Refrain First Line: Peace! Peace! wonderful peace Lyrics: ... an infinite calm. Refrain: Peace! Peace! wonderful peace, Coming down from the ... I have in this wonderful peace, Buried deep in the ... resting tonight in this wonderful peace, Resting sweetly in Jesus’ ... that City of peace, Where the Author of peace I shall ... Topics: Peace Spiritual Used With Tune: [Far away in the depths of my spirit tonight]

Tunes

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IT IS WELL

Composer: Philip P. Bliss, 1838-1876 Appears in 230 hymnals Tune Key: D Flat Major Incipit: 55433 23465 43517 Used With Text: When Peace, Like a River (It Is Well with My Soul)
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ST FRANCIS

Composer: John Barnard (b. 1948); Sebastian Temple (1928-1997) Appears in 38 hymnals Tune Key: D Major Incipit: 33333 45353 3333 Used With Text: Make me a channel of your peace
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AURELIA

Composer: Samuel Sebastian Wesley (1810-1876) Meter: 7.6.7.6 D Appears in 668 hymnals Tune Key: E Flat Major Incipit: 33343 32116 54345 Used With Text: The Love of Jesus Calls Us

Instances

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Published text-tune combinations (hymns) from specific hymnals
Text

Peace

Author: B. E. W. Hymnal: Timeless Truths #1045 Meter: 10.10.10.11.6.7.6.8 First Line: Sweet peace is flowing, peace that will abide Refrain First Line: Peace, peace, wonderful peace! Lyrics: 1 Sweet peace is flowing, peace that will abide; Peace e’er increasing, Jesus ... . Refrain: Peace, peace, wonderful peace! Flowing so deep in my soul; Peace, peace, sweet peace, How ... it maketh the sad heart whole. 2 Sweet peace ... Scripture: Psalm 119:165 Tune Title: [Sweet peace is flowing, peace that will abide]
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The Dove of Peace

Author: S. H. Bolton Hymnal: Christ in Song #209 (1908) First Line: The dove of peace sings in my heart Refrain First Line: The dove of peace sings in my soul Lyrics: 1 The dove of peace sings in my heart, "In ... song." Refrain: The dove of peace sings in my soul, "Thy ... love. 2 The dove of peace hath radiant wings, And light ... . [Refrain] 4 The dove of peace shall ne'er depart, But ... Topics: Christ Peace; Living His Life Peace; Living His Life Peace; Living His Life Peace; Christ Peace; Christ Peace; Christ Peace; Christ Peace; Christ Peace Languages: English Tune Title: [The dove of peace sings in my heart]
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Peace I Leave with You

Author: W. C. Holmes Hymnal: Fair as the Morning. Hymns and Tunes for Praise in the Sunday-School #5 (1891) First Line: Peace I leave with you, saith Jesus Refrain First Line: Peace, peace Lyrics: ... Refrain: Peace, peace, When you gain the victory; Peace, peace, Joy and peace shall dwell ... with thee. 2 Peace I leave ... with you, saith Jesus,— Peace to guide you in the ... To His children perfect peace. [Refrain] Topics: Rest and Peace Tune Title: [Peace I leave with you, saith Jesus]

People

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Authors, composers, editors, etc.

George Herbert

1593 - 1633 Person Name: George Herbert, 1593-1633 Author of "King of glory, King of peace" in The Book of Praise Herbert, George, M.A., the fifth son of Richard Herbert and Magdalen, the daughter of Sir Richard Newport, was born at his father's seat, Montgomery Castle, April 3, 1593. He was educated at Westminster School, and at Trinity College, Cambridge, graduating B.A. in 1611. On March 15, 1615, he became Major Fellow of the College, M.A. the same year, and in 1619 Orator for the University. Favoured by James I., intimate with Lord Bacon, Bishop Andrewes, and other men of influence, and encouraged in other ways, his hopes of Court preferment were somewhat bright until they were dispelled by the deaths of the Duke of Richmond, the Marquis of Hamilton, and then of King James himself. Retiring into Kent, he formed the resolution of taking Holy Orders. He was appointed by the Bishop of Lincoln to the Prebend of Lcighton Ecclesia and to the living of Leighton Bromswold, Hunts, July 15, 1626. He remained until 1629, when an attack of ague obliged him to remove to his brother's, house at Woodford, Essex. Not improving in health at Woodford, he removed to Dantsey, in Wiltshire, and then as Rector to Bemerton, to which he was inducted, April 26, 1630, where he died Feb. 1632. The entry in the register of Bemerton is "Mr. George Herbert, Esq., Parson of Foughleston and Bemerton, was buried 3 day of March 1632." His life, by Izaak Walton, is well known; another Memoir, by Barnabas Oley, is forgotten. Herbert's prose work, Priest to the Temple, appeared several years after his death: but The Temple, by which he is best known, he delivered to Nicholas Ferrar (q.v.), about three weeks before his death, and authorized him to publish it if he thought fit. This was done iu 1633. The work became popular, and the 13th edition was issued in 1709. It is meditative rather than hymnic in character, and was never intended for use in public worship. In 1697 a selection from The Temple appeared under the title Select Hymns Taken out of Mr. Herbert's Temple & turned into the Common Metre To Be Sung In The Tunes Ordinarily us'd in Churches. London, Parkhurst, 1697. In 1739, J. & C. Wesley made a much more successful attempt to introduce his hymns into public worship by inserting over 40 in a much-altered form in their Hymns & Sacred Poems. As some few of these came into their collection of Psalms & Hymns, 1741, revised 1743, they were long sung by the Methodists, but do not now form part of the Wesleyan Hymn Book. No further attempt seems to have been made to use the Temple poems as hymns until 1853, when some altered and revised by G. Rawson were given in the Leeds Hymn Book of that year. From that time onward more attention was paid to Herbert alike by Churchmen and Nonconformists, and some of his hymns are now widely accepted. Many editions of his works have been published, the most popular being that of the Rev. Robert Aris Wilmott, Lond., Geo. Routledge & Son, 1857; but Dr. Grosart's privately printed edition issued in his Fuller Worthies Library in 1874, in three volumes, is not only the most complete and correct, but included also his psalms not before reprinted, and several poems from a ms. in the Williams Library, and not before published. The Temple has also been pub¬lished in facsimile by Elliott Stock, 1876, with preface by Dr. Grosart; and in ordinary type, 1882, by Wells Gardner, with preface by J. A. Shorthouse. The quaintness of Herbert's lyrics and the peculiarity of several of their metres have been against their adoption for congregational purposes. The best known are: Let all the world in every corner sing"; "My stock lies dead, and no increase"; "Throw away Thy rod"; "Sweet day, so cool, so calm"; and "Teach me, my God, and King." [William T. Brooke] --John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907)

A. L. Peace

1844 - 1912 Person Name: Albert Lister Peace Composer of "GREEN HILL" in The Mennonite Hymnal Born: Jan­u­ary 26, 1844, Hud­ders­field, Eng­land. Died: March 14, 1912, Blundelsands,England Buried: St. Ma­ry’s Church, Sef­ton, Lancashire

Thomas Haweis

1734 - 1820 Person Name: Thomas Haweis (1734-1820) Composer of "RICHMOND" in The Believers Hymn Book with Music Thomas Haweis (b. Redruth, Cornwall, England, 1734; d. Bath, England, 1820) Initially apprenticed to a surgeon and pharmacist, Haweis decided to study for the ministry at Oxford and was ordained in the Church of England in 1757. He served as curate of St. Mary Magdalen Church, Oxford, but was removed by the bishop from that position because of his Methodist leanings. He also was an assistant to Martin Madan at Locke Hospital, London. In 1764 he became rector of All Saints Church in Aldwinkle, Northamptonshire, and later served as administrator at Trevecca College, Wales, a school founded by the Countess of Huntingdon, whom Haweis served as chaplain. After completing advanced studies at Cambridge, he published a Bible commentary and a volume on church history. Haweis was strongly interested in missions and helped to found the London Mission Society. His hymn texts and tunes were published in Carmino Christo, or Hymns to the Savior (1792, expanded 1808). Bert Polman ============================ Haweis, Thomas, LL.B., M.D., born at Truro, Cornwall, 1732. After practising for a time as a Physician, he entered Christ's College, Cambridge, where he graduated. Taking Holy Orders, he became Assistant Preacher to M. Madan at the Lock Hospital, London, and subsequently Rector of All Saints, Aldwincle, Northamptonshire. He was also Chaplain to Lady Huntingdon, and for several years officiated at her Chapel in Bath. He died at Bath, Feb. 11, 1820. He published several prose works, including A History of the Church, A Translation of the New Testament, and A Commentary on the Holy Bible. His hymns, a few of which are of more than ordinary merit, were published in his Carmina Christo; or, Hymns to the Saviour. Designed for the Use and Comfort of Those who worship the Lamb that was slain. Bath, S. Hayward, 1792 (139 hymns), enlarged. London, 1808 (256 hymns). In 1794, or sometime after, but before the enlarged edition was published, two hymns "For the Fast-day, Feb. 28, 1794," were added to the first edition. These were, "Big with events, another year," and "Still o'er the deep the cannon's roar." The most popular and widely used of his hymns are, "Behold the Lamb of God, Who bore," &c.; "Enthroned on high, Almighty Lord"; and “O Thou from Whom all goodness flows." The rest, all being from Carmina Christo, first edition 1792, are:— 1. Dark was the night and cold the ground. Gethsemane. 2. From the cross uplifted high. Christ in Glory. 3. Great Spirit, by Whose mighty power. Whitsuntide. 4. Submissive to Thy will, my God. Resignation. 5. The happy morn is come. Easter. 6. Thou Lamb of God, that on the tree. Good Friday. The hymn, "Thy Head, the crown of thorns that wears," in Stryker & Main's Church Praise Book, N. Y., 1882, begins with st. ii. of this hymn. 7. To Thee, my God and Saviour, My heart, &c. Praise for Redemption. --John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907)

Hymnals

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Published hymn books and other collections

Small Church Music

Editors: John Hampden Gurney Description: The SmallChurchMusic site was launched in 2006, growing out of the requests from those struggling to provide suitable music for their services and meetings. Rev. Clyde McLennan was ordained in mid 1960’s and was a pastor in many small Australian country areas, and therefore was acutely aware of this music problem. Having also been trained as a Pipe Organist, recordings on site (which are a subset of the smallchurchmusic.com site) are all actually played by Clyde, and also include piano and piano with organ versions. All recordings are in MP3 format. Churches all around the world use the recordings, with downloads averaging over 60,000 per month. The recordings normally have an introduction, several verses and a slowdown on the last verse. Users are encouraged to use software: Audacity (http://www.audacityteam.org) or Song Surgeon (http://songsurgeon.com) (see http://scm-audacity.weebly.com for more information) to adjust the MP3 number of verses, tempo and pitch to suit their local needs. Copyright notice: Rev. Clyde McLennan, performer in this collection, has assigned his performer rights in this collection to Hymnary.org. Non-commercial use of these recordings is permitted. For permission to use them for any other purposes, please contact manager@hymnary.org. Home/Music(smallchurchmusic.com) List SongsAlphabetically List Songsby Meter List Songs byTune Name About  

Christian Classics Ethereal Hymnary

Publication Date: 2007 Publisher: Grand Rapids, MI: Christian Classics Ethereal Library

Songs of Peace and Power

Publication Date: 1917 Publisher: Bilhorn Bros. Publication Place: Chicago, Ill. Editors: P. P. Bilhorn; Bilhorn Bros.

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