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Tune Identifier:"^weber_55365$"

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WEBER

Appears in 15 hymnals Matching Instances: 15 Incipit: 55365 17671 76536 Used With Text: Oh! that I could forever dwell

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Nearer Home

Appears in 89 hymnals Matching Instances: 3 First Line: O'er the hills the sun is setting Used With Tune: [O'er the hills the sun is setting]
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Oh! that I could forever dwell

Appears in 101 hymnals Matching Instances: 2 Used With Tune: WEBER
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إذا جن ليلي وغيم الهموم

Appears in 4 hymnals Matching Instances: 1 Lyrics: 1 إذا جَنَّ ليلي وغيمُ الهُمومْ أراها تحيطُ بقلبي الكئيبْ وجيشُ الرزايا وحرَّ الكُلومْ فإنَّ عزائي كلامُ الحبيبْ 2 أعودُ إليكم فلستم لِذا يتامى عَقِيبَ ارتفاعي القريبْ أروحُ لأرسِلَ روحَ العزا لكم وأُعِدَّ مكاناً رحيبْ 3 وتُعطَوا سلامي فلا تجزعوا ولا ترهبوا هولَ مُلْكِ الرجيمْ ولا الموتُ أمنَكُمُ ينزِعُ ثِقوا إنني قد غلبتُ الجحيمْ 4 وسوف أجيءُ لآخذَكُمْ إليَّ لتحظَوا بمجدِ الصمدْ لأنيَ حقاَ أقولُ لكمْ تكونون حيث أنا للأبدْ Used With Tune: SIDON

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Published text-tune combinations (hymns) from specific hymnals
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O That I Could for Ever Dwell

Author: Elizabeth H. Reed Hymnal: The Cyber Hymnal #5388 Meter: 8.8.8.8 Lyrics: 1. O that I could for ever dwell, Delighted, at the Savior’s feet, Behold the form I love so well, And all His tender words repeat. 2. The world shut out from all my soul, And Heav’n brought in with all its bliss— O is there aught from pole to pole, One moment to compare to this! 3. This is the hidden life I prize— A life of penitential love; When most my follies I despise, And raise my highest thoughts above. 4. Thus would I live till nature fail, And all my former sins forsake; Then rise to God within the veil, And of eternal joys partake. Languages: English Tune Title: WEBER
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Nearer Home

Author: Alice Cary Hymnal: The Cyber Hymnal #4505 Meter: 8.7.8.7 D First Line: O'er the hills the sun is setting Lyrics: 1. O’er the hills the sun is setting, And the eve is drawing on; Slowly drops the gentle twilight, For another day is gone; Gone for aye—its race is over, Soon the darker shades will come; Still, ’tis sweet to know at even, We are one day nearer home. 2. Worn and weary, oft the pilgrim Hails the setting of the sun; For the goal is one day nearer, And the journey nearly done; Thus we feel when o’er life’s desert, Heart and sandal-sore we roam As the twilight gathers over us, We are one day nearer home. 3. Nearer home! yes, one day nearer, To our Father’s house on high— To the green fields and the fountains Of the land beyond the sky. For the heavens grow brighter over us, And the lamps hang in the dome; And our tents are pitched still closer, For we’re one day closer home. 4. One day nearer, sings the sailor, As he glides the waters o’er, While the light is softly dying On his distant native shore; Thus the Christian on life’s ocean As his light boat cuts the foam, In the evening cries with rapture— I am one day nearer home. Languages: English Tune Title: STRAUB
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See, oh see, what love the Father

Hymnal: The Tribute of Praise #673 (1874) Tune Title: SEE WHAT LOVE

People

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Authors, composers, editors, etc.

Carl Maria von Weber

1786 - 1826 Person Name: Carl M. von Weber, 1786-1826 Composer of "STRAUB" in The Cyber Hymnal Carl Maria von Weber; b. 1786, Oldenburg; d. 1826, London Evangelical Lutheran Hymnal, 1908

Alice Cary

1820 - 1872 Author of "Nearer Home" in The Cyber Hymnal Alice Cary (1820-1871) was born and raised in Mount Healthy in Hamilton County, Ohio. Her family had come from Lyme, New Hampshire when her grandfather was given land in return for his service in the Continental Army. She had been nationally recognized as an interpreter of pioneer traditions. Her short story collections depict Mount Healthy as it was transformed from an isolated rural village to a Cincinnati suburb. She and her sister Phoebe wrote for local religious periodicals before Alice moved to New York City. John Greenleaf Whitier praised Alice's stories as "simple, natural, truthful [with] a keen sense of humor and pathos of the comedy and tragedy of life in the country." Her hymn "Along the mountain track of life" was published in H.W.Beecher's Plymouth Collection, 1856. Her hymn titled "Nearer Home" was published in W.A.Ogden's Crown of Life (Toledo, OH: Whitney, 1875). Mary Louise VanDyke ====================================== Cary, Alice, the elder of two gifted sisters, was born near Cincinnati, Ohio, 1820, removed to New York in 1852, and died there Feb. 12, 1871. The story of the two sisters—of their courageous move from a rural, western home, their life in the metropolis, their mutual affection, and inability to live apart—has attracted much admiring and sympathetic interest. As poets they were of nearly equal merit. Besides some prose works, Alice published a volume of Poems in 1850. Her hymns are:— 1. Earth with its dark and dreadful ills. Death anticipated. This fine lyric is given in Hymns and Songs of Praise, N. Y., 1874, and dated 1870. 2. Along the mountain track of life. Lent. The authorship of this hymn, although sometimes attributed to Alice Cary, is uncertain. It appeared anonymously in H. W. Beecher's Plymouth Collection, 1855, No. 438. It would seem from its tone and the refrain, "Nearer to Thee," to have been suggested by Mrs. Adams's "Nearer, my God, to Thee," which appeared in 1841. In addition to these there are the following hymns by her in the Lyra Sacra Americana, 1868:— 3. Bow, angels, from your glorious state. Peace desired. 4. I cannot plainly see the way. Providence. 5. Leave me, dear ones, to my slumber. Death anticipated. 6. Light waits for us in heaven. Heaven. 7. A crown of glory bright. His Fadeless Crown. In the Methodist Sunday School Hymn Book (London), 1879. [Rev. F. M. Bird, M.A.] --John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907) ====================== Cary, Alice, p. 214, i. From her Ballads, Lyrics and Hymns, N.Y., 1866, the following are in Horder's Worship Song, 1905:— 1. O day to sweet religious thought. Sunday. 2. Our days are few and full of strife. Trust in God. The original begins, "Fall, storms of winter, as you may." 3. To Him Who is the Life of life. God and Nature. --John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology, New Supplement (1907)

Eliza Holmes Reed

1794 - 1867 Person Name: Elizabeth H. Reed Author of "O That I Could for Ever Dwell" in The Cyber Hymnal Reed, Eliza, née Holmes, was born in London, March 4, 1794; married to the Rev. Andrew Reed in 1816; and died July 4, 1867. Mrs. Reed entered fully and earnestly into her husband's extensive charitable works. Her publications include Original Tales for Children; and The Mother's Manual for the Training of her Children, 1865. Her hymns, 20 in all, were contributed to her husband's collection, and were republished with his in the Wycliffe Chapel Supplement, 1872. They are only of average merit, and have not attained to a marked position. They include:— 1. Gracious Lord, as Thou hast bidden. Holy Baptism. 2. I would be Thine, 0 take my heart . Dedication of Self to Christ. 3. 0 do not let the word depart. The Accepted Time. 4. 0 that I could for ever dwell. Communion with God Desired. --John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907)