O wherefore Lord doth thy dear praise

O wherefore Lord doth thy dear praise

Author: Thomas H. Gill
Tune: FISHER (Burnap)
Published in 4 hymnals

Author: Thomas H. Gill

Gill, Thomas Hornblower, was born at Bristol Road, Birmingham, Feb. 10th, 1819. His parents belonged to English Presbyterian families which, like many others, had become Unitarian in their doctrine. He was educated at King Edward's Grammar School under Dr. Jeune, afterwards Bishop of Peterborough. He left the school in 1838, and would have proceeded to the University of Oxford, but was prevented by his hereditary Unitarianism (long since given up), which forbade subscription to the Articles of the Church of England then necessary for entrance to the University. This constrained him to lead the life of an isolated student, in which he gave himself chiefly to historical and theological subjects. Hence his life has been singularly devoid of ou… Go to person page >

Text Information

First Line: O wherefore Lord doth thy dear praise
Author: Thomas H. Gill

Notes

O! wherefore, Lord, doth Thy dear praise. T. H. Gill. [Praise perfected by Holiness.] Written in 1849, and first published in G. Dawson's Psalms & Hymns, 1853; and again in the author's Golden Chain, &c, 1869, No. 25, in 7 stanzas of 4 lines, and entitled "Praise Perfected by Holiness." It is in common use in Great Britain and America. Although usually abbreviated, it is given in full in Dale's English Hymn Book, 1874, No. 20.

--John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907)

Timeline

Instances

Instances (1 - 4 of 4)Text InfoTune InfoTextScoreFlexScoreAudioPage Scan
Songs for the Lord's House #d361
The New Laudes Domini: a selection of spiritual songs, ancient and modern for use in Baptist churches #857Page Scan
The Sacrifice of Praise. psalms, hymns, and spiritual songs designed for public worship and private devotion, with notes on the origin of hymns. #209Page Scan
The Service of Song for Baptist Churches #d706



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