March, March Along

March, march along, let us gladly sing

Author: Eliza E. Hewitt
Tune: [March, march along; let us gladly sing]
Published in 4 hymnals

Audio files: MIDI

Representative Text

1 March, march along; let us gladly sing,
Telling the love of our Saviour King;
Happy in Him, let our songs arise,
Swelling the music beyond the skies.

Chorus:
March, march along with triumphant song,
Joining the hosts of the ransomed throng;
Singing the joy of a Saviour’s love,
March, march along to the home above.

2 March, march along; let His banner wave,
Mighty is Jesus, the strong to save;
Strong to defend us when foes appear,
Trustfully follow, for help is near. [Chorus]

3 March, march along; stepping side by side,
Helping each other, in peace abide;
“Christ and His church” is the cry we raise,
His is the kingdom, the power, and praise. [Chorus]


Source: Melodies of Salvation #256

Author: Eliza E. Hewitt

Pseudonym: Li­die H. Ed­munds. Eliza Edmunds Hewitt was born in Philadelphia 28 June 1851. She was educated in the public schools and after graduation from high school became a teacher. However, she developed a spinal malady which cut short her career and made her a shut-in for many years. During her convalescence, she studied English literature. She felt a need to be useful to her church and began writing poems for the primary department. she went on to teach Sunday school, take an active part in the Philadelphia Elementary Union and become Superintendent of the primary department of Calvin Presbyterian Church. Dianne Shapiro, from "The Singers and Their Songs: sketches of living gospel hymn writers" by Charles Hutchinson Gabriel (… Go to person page >

Text Information

First Line: March, march along, let us gladly sing
Title: March, March Along
Author: Eliza E. Hewitt
Copyright: Public Domain

Timeline

Instances

Instances (1 - 4 of 4)
Page Scan

Bright Melodies #23

Page Scan

Heart Cheering Songs #23

Melodies of Salvation #d135

TextAudioPage Scan

Melodies of Salvation #256

Suggestions or corrections? Contact us



Advertisements


It looks like you are using an ad-blocker. Ad revenue helps keep us running. Please consider white-listing Hymnary.org or subscribing to eliminate ads entirely and help support Hymnary.org.