Jesus, Our Savior Eternal

See Him, Jesus, the Savior who came to earth

Author: Avis M. Christiansen
Tune: [See Him—Jesus, the Savior who came to earth]
Published in 1 hymnal

Audio files: MIDI

Representative Text

1 See Him—Jesus, the Saviour who came to earth,
Gave His life that the sinner might have a new birth;
Sinless—yet for our ransom made sin to be—
Jesus! Glorious in perfect humility.

Blessing and honor and glory be unto Him that was slain!
Wisdom and pow’r and dominion to Him who liveth again!
Dying, He purchased redemption—living, His name we adore!
Jesus our Saviour eternal, King of our lives evermore.

2 See Him—risen victorious o’er death and night,
Crown’d with glory and honor and wondrous might;
Saviour, King and Redeemer of men is He,
Jesus! See Him enthroned in His majesty. [Refrain]

3 Hear Him, sinner, now calling in love to thee!
Hear Him pleading so gently and tenderly!
Come, O come to His feet with thy sin-sick soul!—
Come, to Jesus, for Jesus can make thee whole. [Refrain]

4 See Him—Jesus, the Saviour of sinful men,
Coming, coming in glory to earth again!
Satan’s power and kingdom shall be o’erthrown,—
Jesus! Jesus shall reign then supreme alone. [Refrain]

Source: Tabernacle Praises No. 1 #88

Author: Avis M. Christiansen

Avis Marguerite Burgeson was born in 1895 and lived in Chicago all her life. She attended the Moody Church, pastored for many years by Dr. Harry Ironside. In 1917, Avis Burgeson married Ernest Christiansen who later became a vice president of Moody Bible Institute. She was a modest and retiring woman, and sometimes used pen names: Avis Burgesson, Christian B. Anson and Constance B. Reid. She began writing poems in childhood, and before her death in 1985 had written thousands of them. She died in 1985. NN, Hymnary  Go to person page >

Text Information

First Line: See Him, Jesus, the Savior who came to earth
Title: Jesus, Our Savior Eternal
Author: Avis M. Christiansen
Refrain First Line: Blessing and honor and glory be unto Him that was slain
Publication Date: 1920
Copyright: This text is in the public domain in the United States because it was published before 1929.


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Tabernacle Praises No. 1 #88

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