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Tune Identifier:"^my_soul_is_thirsting_for_you_proulx$"

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Richard Proulx

1937 - 2010 Composer of "[My soul is thirsting for you, O Lord] " in The United Methodist Hymnal Richard Proulx (b. St. Paul, MN, April 3, 1937; d. Chicago, IL, February 18, 2010). A composer, conductor, and teacher, Proulx was director of music at the Holy Name Cathedral in Chicago, Illinois (1980-1997); before that he was organist and choirmaster at St. Thomas' Episcopal Church in Seattle, Washington. He contributed his expertise to the Roman Catholic Worship III (1986), The Episcopal Hymnal 1982, The United Methodist Hymnal (1989), and the ecumenical A New Hymnal for Colleges and Schools (1992). He was educated at the University of Minnesota, MacPhail College of Music in Minneapolis, Minnesota, St. John's Abbey in Collegeville, Minnesota, and the Royal School of Church Music in England. He composed more than 250 works. Bert Polman

Joseph Gelineau

1920 - 2008 Composer (Gelineau tone) of "[My soul is thirsting for you, O Lord]" in Gather Comprehensive Joseph Gelineau (1920-2008) Gelineau's translation and musical settings of the psalms have achieved nearly universal usage in the Christian church of the Western world. These psalms faithfully recapture the Hebrew poetic structure and images. To accommodate this structure his psalm tones were designed to express the asymmetrical three-line/four-line design of the psalm texts. He collaborated with R. Tournay and R. Schwab and reworked the Jerusalem Bible Psalter. Their joint effort produced the Psautier de la Bible de Jerusalem and recording Psaumes, which won the Gran Prix de L' Academie Charles Cros in 1953. The musical settings followed four years later. Shortly after, the Gregorian Institute of America published Twenty-four Psalms and Canticles, which was the premier issue of his psalms in the United States. Certainly, his text and his settings have provided a feasible and beautiful solution to the singing of the psalms that the 1963 reforms envisioned. Parishes, their cantors, and choirs were well-equipped to sing the psalms when they embarked on the Gelineau psalmody. Gelineau was active in liturgical development from the very time of his ordination in 1951. He taught at the Institut Catholique de Paris and was active in several movements leading toward Vatican II. His influence in the United States as well in Europe (he was one of the founding organizers of Universa Laus, the international church music association) is as far reaching as it is broad. Proof of that is the number of times "My shepherd is the Lord" has been reprinted and reprinted in numerous funeral worship leaflets, collections, and hymnals. His prolific career includes hundreds of compositions ranging from litanies to responsories. His setting of Psalm 106/107, "The Love of the Lord," for assembly, organ, and orchestra premiƩred at the 1989 National Association of Pastoral Musicians convention in Long Beach, California.

Michel Guimont

b. 1950 Composer (Psalm tone) of "[My soul is thirsting for you, O Lord]" in Gather (3rd ed.)

Ronald F. Krisman

Translator of "Psalm 63:2-9" in Oramos Cantando = We Pray In Song


Person Name: The Grail Author (verses) of "Psalm 63: My Soul Is Thirsting" in Gather Comprehensive

Gregory J. Polan

b. 1950 Person Name: Gregory J. Polan, OSB Composer (Conception Ab. Tone) of "[My soul is thirsting for you, O Lord]" in Worship (4th ed.)

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