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Now, my soul, thy voice upraising, Sing aloud in mournful strain

Now, my soul, thy voice upraising, Sing aloud in mournful strain

Author: Claude de Santeul (1650); Translator: John Chandler (1837)
Published in 6 hymnals

Full Text

1 Now, my soul, thy voice upraising,
Sing aloud in mournful strain
Of the sorrows most amazing,
And the agonizing pain,
Which our Saviour
Sinless bore, for sinners slain.

2 He the ruthless scourge enduring,
Ransom for our sins to pay,
Sinners by His own stripes curing,
Raising those who wounded lay,
Bore our sorrow,
And removed our pains away.

3 He to liberty restored us
By the very bonds He bare;
And His nail-pierced limbs afford us
Each a stream of mercy rare:
Lo! He draws us
To the Cross, and keeps us there.

4 When His painful life was ended,
Then the spear transfixed His side:
Blood and water thence descended,
Pouring forth a double tide:
This to cleanse us,
That to heal us is applied.

5 Jesus! may Thy promised blessing
Comfort to our souls afford;
May we, now Thy love possessing,
And at length our full reward,
Ever praise Thee,
As our ever-glorious Lord!

Amen.

Source: Common Service Book of the Lutheran Church #94

Author: Claude de Santeul

Santeüil, Claude de, elder brother of Jean-Baptiste de Santeüil, was born in Paris, Feb. 3, 1628. He became a secular ecclesiastic of the Seminary of St. Magloire, Paris, whence he was also known under the Latin-ized form of his name as Santolius Maglorianus. He died Sept. 29, 1684. Like his brother, he was a good writer of Latin poetry, and some hymns by him were included in the Cluniac Breviary, 1686, and the Paris Breviaries of 1680 and 1736. Some of these hymns have been translated into English, and are in common use in Great Britain. [George Arthur Crawford, M.A.] --John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907)  Go to person page >

Translator: John Chandler

John Chandler, one of the most successful translators of hymns, was born at Witley in Surrey, June 16, 1806. He was educated at Corpus Christi College, Oxford, B.A. 1827, M.A. 1830. Ordained deacon in 1831 and priest in 1832, he succeeded his father as the patron and vicar of Whitley, in 1837. His first volume, entitled The Hymns of the Primitive Church, now first Collected, Translated and Arranged, 1837, contained 100 hymns, for the most part ancient, with a few additions from the Paris Breviary of 1736. Four years later, he republished this volume under the title of hymns of the Church, mostly primitive, collected, translated and arranged for public use, 1841. Other publications include a Life of William of Wykeham, 1842, and Horae s… Go to person page >

Text Information

First Line: Now, my soul, thy voice upraising, Sing aloud in mournful strain
Latin Title: Prome vocem, mens, canoram
Author: Claude de Santeul (1650)
Translator: John Chandler (1837)
Meter: 8.7.8.7
Language: English
Publication Date: 1868
Copyright: Public Domain

Timeline

Instances

Instances (1 - 6 of 6)Text InfoTune InfoTextScoreFlexScoreAudioPage Scan
Church Book: for the use of Evangelical Lutheran congregations #175Page Scan
Church Book: for the use of Evangelical Lutheran congregations #175TextPage Scan
Common Service Book of the Lutheran Church #94TextPage Scan
Hymns for the Sanctuary and Social Worship: with tunes #303Page Scan
Offices of Worship and Hymns: with tunes, 3rd ed., revised and enlarged #623Page Scan
The Book of Worship #163Page Scan



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