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Text Identifier:"^his_eyes_will_guide_my_footsteps$"

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His eyes will guide my footsteps

Author: Christopher Porteous (born 1935) Meter: 7.6.7.6 D Appears in 2 hymnals Hymnal Title: Hymns for Today's Church (2nd ed.) Topics: God's World Marriage, Home, and Children; Pentecost 14 The Family Used With Tune: PENLAN

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PENLAN

Composer: D. Jenkins (1848-1915) Meter: 7.6.7.6 D Appears in 37 hymnals Hymnal Title: Hymns for Today's Church (2nd ed.) Tune Key: D Major Incipit: 35432 17123 54335 Used With Text: His eyes will guide my footsteps

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His eyes will guide my footsteps

Author: Christopher Porteous (born 1935) Hymnal: Hymns for Today's Church (2nd ed.) #301 (1987) Meter: 7.6.7.6 D Hymnal Title: Hymns for Today's Church (2nd ed.) Topics: God's World Marriage, Home, and Children; Pentecost 14 The Family Tune Title: PENLAN

His eyes will guide my footsteps

Hymnal: Sing Glory #505 (1999) Meter: 7.6.7.6.7.6.7.6 Hymnal Title: Sing Glory

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Chris Porteous

Person Name: Christopher Porteous (born 1935) Hymnal Title: Hymns for Today's Church (2nd ed.) Author of "His eyes will guide my footsteps" in Hymns for Today's Church (2nd ed.)

David Jenkins

1848 - 1915 Person Name: D. Jenkins (1848-1915) Hymnal Title: Hymns for Today's Church (2nd ed.) Composer of "PENLAN" in Hymns for Today's Church (2nd ed.) Born: December 30, 1848, Trecastle, Breconshire, Wales. Died: December 10, 1915, Aberystwyth, Cardiganshire, Wales. Buried: Trecastle, Breconshire, Wales. Professor David Jenkins (1848 - 1915) was a Welsh composer born at Trecastle, Brecknockshire, Wales. Originally apprenticed to the tailoring trade, he joined the Tonic Solfa choral movement and in 1874 enrolled at Aberystwyth College and studied under the renowned composer Joseph Parry, the first Professor of Music there. Jenkins received his Mus. Bac. from Cambridge in 1878. In 1893, he was appointed lecturer in the newly-formed Music Department of the University of Wales, Aberystwyth, and was appointed Professor in 1910, a post he held until his death. He was a prominent figure in the musical life of Wales, judging at the National Eisteddfod and provincial eisteddfodau, and conducting at cymanfaoedd (hymn-singing festivals). He was a prolific composer; his best-known choral works are Arch y Cyfamod, Job, Yr Ystorm and The Psalm of Life, which was written for the Cardiff Triennial Festival in 1895, and was first premiered by two thousand singers at the Crystal Palace, London, on July 1896. He was also an editor of Y Cerddor. He died in Castell Brychan, Aberystwyth. --www.hymnswithoutwords.com



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