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Studies of familiar hymns, second series,

Autor: Louis F Benson
Editorial: Philadelphia, Westminster Press, 1923.
Edición/Formato:   Libro : Inglés (eng)Ver todas las ediciones y todos los formatos
Base de datos:WorldCat
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Detalles

Género/Forma: Criticism, interpretation, etc
Tipo de documento: Libro/Texto
Todos autores / colaboradores: Louis F Benson
Número OCLC: 382539
Descripción: xviii, 314 pages including frontispiece, illustrations (portraits, facsimiles, music) 20 cm
Contenido: The spread of the Calvinistic ordinance of Psalm singing --
1. All people that on earth do dwell. William Kethe, 1561 (one of the original Psalms of the English Reformation) --
2. The Lord's my shepherd, I'll not want. Rous's version, 1650 (representing the 17th century effort to improve the Psalmody in Scotland) --
The introduction of evangelical hymns into England --
3. There is a land of pure delight. Isaac Watts, 1707 (one of the new hymns he proposed to the Independents). The spread of evangelical hymn singing under the impulse of the 18th century revival --
4. Jesus, lover of my soul. Charles Wesley, 1740 (the great hymn of the Methodist movement) --
5. Children of the heavenly king. John Cennick, 1742 (at the parting of the ways between Methodists and "Evangelicals"' illustrating the type of Christian experience developed by the Revival) --
6. Christians, awake! Salute the happy morn. John Byrom, 1750 (A Christmas hymn from the Wesley circle) --
7. Guide me, o thou great Jehovah. William Williams, 1745 (a hymn of the Evangelical Revival in Wales) --
8. Lord, I am thine, entirely thine. Samuel Davies, c. 1759. (illustrating the new hymn singing inspired by the Evangelical Revival in America) --
9. Sweet the moments, rich in blessing. Walter Shirley, 1770 --
10. Rock of ages, cleft for me. Augustus M. Toplady (illustrating the hymn singing "Evangelicals" introduced into the Church of England).--
11. God of our fathers, whose almighty hand. Daniel C. Roberts, 1876 (a Centennial hymn, suggesting the connection of the Revival with American Independence) --
12. How sweet the name of Jesus sounds. John Newton, 1779 --
13. God moves in a mysterious way. William Cowper, 1774 (hymns of Church of England Evangelicals carrying on the Revival in a country parish) --
14. All hail the power of Jesus' name. Edward Perronet, 1780 (the hymn of a very independent Evangelical, who had worked at first with the Methodist and then with the Calvinistic side of the Revival, but preferred a little flock all his own). The Introduction of hymns into Scotland --
15. O God of Bethel, by whose hand. The Scottish Paraphrases, 1781 (one of the original "translations and paraphrases of Scripture" added to the Psalm book of the Church of Scotland) --
The earlier nineteenth century hymns --
16. Hail to the Lord's anointed. James Montgomery, 1821 (a new voice of the new century: a hymn inspired by the awakened interest in foreign missions) --
17. Just as I am, without one plea. Charlotte Elliott, 1836 (a hymn of the Evangelical Party in the Church of England, carrying on the traditions of the Evangelical Revival) --
18. I heard the voice of Jesus say. Horatius Bonar, 1846 (by a Scottish Evangelical, breaking forth into hymns that cannot at the time be sung in his own church). The hymns of the Oxford movement --
19. There is a green hill far away. Cecil F. Alexander, 1848 --
20. Art thou weary, art thou languid. John Mason Neale, 1862 --
21. Saviour, again to thy dear name we raise. John Ellerton, 1866 --
22. The church's one foundation. Samuel J. Stone, 1866 (hymns of the High Church Party who in the middle of the century take the place of the Evangelicals as leaders of the Church of England hymnody and modify the hymnody of all churches) --
The new Scottish hymnody --
23. O love that wilt not let me go. George Matheson, 1882 (one of the later hymns of the Church of Scotland, whose hymnody is at length fully established on the same lines as in the Church of England) --
The "gospel hymns" --
24. God be with you till we meet again. Jeremiah E. Rankin, 1880 (illustrating the lighter type of hymn and tune introduced under Evangelistic auspices).
Responsabilidad: by Louis F. Benson.

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