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Search Results

All:tabernacle

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Texts

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Psalm 15: Within thy tabernacle, Lord

Meter: 8.6.8.6 Appears in 20 hymnals First Line: Within thy tabernacle, Lord Lyrics: Within thy tabernacle, Lord, who shall abide with ... Scripture: Psalm 15
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Within thy tabernacle, Lord

Author: T. S. Appears in 2 hymnals Lyrics: 1 Within thy tabernacle, Lord, who shall inhabit still? ... Scripture: Psalm 15
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A Song of the Temple

Author: Richard Rolle; Frances Bevan Appears in 1 hymnal First Line: In Thy tabernacle, Lord, I offer Lyrics: In Thy tabernacle, Lord, I offer Sacrifice of ...

Tunes

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Tune authorities
FlexscoreAudio

TABERNACLE

Composer: Phillip Landgrave Meter: 8.8.8.6 Appears in 4 hymnals Tune Key: E Flat Major Incipit: 34531 71255 54445 Used With Text: Just As I Am
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[Be still, my soul! the Lord is on thy side]

Composer: Jean Sibelius Appears in 242 hymnals Tune Key: E Flat Major Incipit: 32343 23122 33234 Used With Text: Be Still, My Soul
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TABERNACLE

Composer: Paul Rader Meter: 8.7.8.7 with refrain Appears in 21 hymnals Tune Key: B Flat Major Incipit: 56532 17656 51232 Used With Text: We Are Gathered for Thy Blessing

Instances

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Published text-tune combinations (hymns) from specific hymnals
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Who shall Abide in Thy Tabernacle?

Hymnal: Salvation Echoes #87 (1900) Scripture: Psalm 15 Languages: English Tune Title: [Who shall abide in thy tabernacle?]
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Who shall Abide in Thy Tabernacle?

Hymnal: Select Hymns #107 (1911) Scripture: Psalm 15 Tune Title: [Who shall abide in thy tabernacle?]

Lord, who shall abide in thy tabernacle?

Hymnal: The Hymnary of the United Church of Canada #694a (1930) Topics: Prose Psalms Scripture: Psalm 15 Languages: English Tune Title: [Lord, who shall abide in thy tabernacle?]

People

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Authors, composers, editors, etc.

Thomas Tallis

1505 - 1585 Composer of "TALLIS'S ORDINAL" in The Hymnary of the United Church of Canada Thomas Tallis (b. Leicestershire [?], England, c. 1505; d. Greenwich, Kent, England 1585) was one of the few Tudor musicians who served during the reigns of Henry VIII: Edward VI, Mary, and Elizabeth I and managed to remain in the good favor of both Catholic and Protestant monarchs. He was court organist and composer from 1543 until his death, composing music for Roman Catholic masses and Anglican liturgies (depending on the monarch). With William Byrd, Tallis also enjoyed a long-term monopoly on music printing. Prior to his court connections Tallis had served at Waltham Abbey and Canterbury Cathedral. He composed mostly church music, including Latin motets, English anthems, settings of the liturgy, magnificats, and two sets of lamentations. His most extensive contrapuntal work was the choral composition, "Spem in alium," a work in forty parts for eight five-voice choirs. He also provided nine modal psalm tunes for Matthew Parker's Psalter (c. 1561). Bert Polman

W. A. Ogden

1841 - 1897 Composer of "[Within thy tabernacle, Lord]" in Bible Songs William A. Ogden, 1841-1897 Born: Oc­to­ber 10, 1841, Frank­lin Coun­ty, Ohio. Died: Oc­to­ber 14, 1897, To­le­do, Ohio. When Ogden was six years old, his fam­i­ly moved to In­di­a­na. He began stu­dy­ing mu­sic in lo­cal sing­ing schools at age 8, and could read church mu­sic fair­ly well by age 10. A lit­tle la­ter, he could write a mel­o­dy by hear­ing it sung or played. When he was 18, he be­came a chor­ist­er in his home church. At the out­break of the Amer­i­can ci­vil war, Og­den en­list­ed in the 30th In­di­a­na Vol­un­teer In­fant­ry. Duri­ng the war he or­gan­ized a male choir, which be­came well known throug­hout the Ar­my of the Cum­ber­land. After the war, Og­den re­turned home and re­sumed his mu­sic­al stu­dies. Among his teach­ers were Lowell Mason, Thom­as Hast­ings, E. E. Baily, and B. F. Bak­er, pres­i­dent of the Bos­ton Mu­sic School. As his skills de­vel­oped, Ogden is­sued his first song book, The Sil­ver Song, in 1870; it be­came im­mense­ly pop­u­lar, sell­ing 500,000 co­pies. He went on to pub­lish num­er­ous other song books. In ad­di­tion to com­pos­ing, Og­den taught at ma­ny schools in the Unit­ed States and Ca­na­da. In 1887, he be­came sup­er­in­tend­ent of mu­sic in the pub­lic schools of To­le­do, Ohio. His works in­clude: New Sil­ver Songs for Sun­day School (Tole­do, Ohio: W. W. Whit­ney, 1872) Crown of Life (Tole­do, Ohio: W. W. Whit­ney, 1875) Notes of Vic­to­ry, with Ed­mund Lo­renz (Day­ton, Ohio: Unit­ed Breth­ren Publishing Com­pa­ny, 1885) The Way of Life (Tole­do, Ohio: W. W. Whit­ney, 1886) Gathered Jew­els (Tole­do, Ohio: W. W. Whit­ney, 1886) Lyrics-- Baptize Us Anew Everlasting Life He Is Able to De­li­ver Thee I’ve a Mess­age from the Lord On a Christ­mas Morn­ing Ring Out the Bells for Christ­mas Scattering Pre­cious Seed Seeking the Lost Where He Leads I’ll Fol­low Working, O Christ, with Thee Music-- All Things Are Rea­dy Bright For­ev­er­more, The Bring Them In Clark’s Grove Come to the Feast Eye of Faith, The Gathering Home Gracious Re­deem­er, The More Than Con­quer­ors Star in the East Steer To­ward the Light There Is Joy We’ll Work --hymntime.com/tch ============================== Ogden, W. A., is the author of “The blessed Saviour died for me, On the Cross" (Good Friday) and of the music thereto in I. D. Sankey's Sacred Songs and Solos. --John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology, Appendix, Part II (1907) ============================== The DNAH Archives also has a profile of Ogden from the Portrait and biographical record of city of Toledo and Lucas and Wood counties, Ohio (1895) and a transcription of the Toledo News-Bee article of 16 October 1897 describing how the city paid tribute to Ogden at his death with resolutions, school closings, and funeral program.

George Frideric Handel

1685 - 1759 Person Name: Handel Composer of "NEW SAXONY" in The Presbyterian Book of Praise George Frideric Handel (b. Halle, Germany, 1685; d. London, England, 1759) became a musician and composer despite objections from his father, who wanted him to become a lawyer. Handel studied music with Zachau, organist at the Halle Cathedral, and became an accomplished violinist and keyboard performer. He traveled and studied in Italy for some time and then settled permanently in England in 1713. Although he wrote a large number of instrumental works, he is known mainly for his Italian operas, oratorios (including Messiah, 1741), various anthems for church and royal festivities, and organ concertos, which he interpolated into his oratorio performances. He composed only three hymn tunes, one of which (GOPSAL) still appears in some modern hymnals. A number of hymnal editors, including Lowell Mason, took themes from some of Handel's oratorios and turned them into hymn tunes; ANTIOCH is one example, long associated with “Joy to the World.” Bert Polman

Hymnals

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Published hymn books and other collections
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The Tabernacle Hymns

Publication Date: 1918 Publisher: Tabernacle Pub. Co. Publication Place: Chicago Editors: D. B. Towner; Arthur W. McKee; Tabernacle Pub. Co.
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Tabernacle Hymns

Publication Date: 1921 Publisher: Tabernacle Publishing Company Publication Place: Corner Lake St. and Waller Ave., Chicago, Illinois Editors: Tabernacle Publishing Company

Tabernacle Hymns

Publication Date: 1960 Publisher: Tabernacle Publishing Company Publication Place: Chicago Editors: Tabernacle Publishing Company

Products

This Is My Song Whether performed with handbells alone or with the organ/brass additions, the ove…
Two original pieces that strike a wonderful balance between contrapuntal craftsmanship and audience…
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