Lord, Thou in all things like wert [wast] made. J. Anstice. [Passiontide.] First published in his (posthumous) Hymns, 1836, No. 21, in 6 stanzas of 4 lines, and again in the Child's Christian Year, 1841. From the Child's Christian Year it passed as, "In all things like Thy brethren, Thou," into the Leeds Hymn Book, 1853, No. 295. This form of the hymn has become popular, and especially with the Nonconformists. It is sometimes attributed to J. Keble.
--John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907)