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Full text of "Sacred harmony; consisting of a variety of tunes, adapted to the different metres in the Wesleyan-Methodist hymn book; and a few anthems and favourite pieces; selected from the most approved authors, ancient and modern, under the direction of the Conference of the Wesleyan-Methodist Church in Canada"



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9 



CONSISTING OP 



A VAKIETY OF TUNES, 

ADAPTED TO THE DIFFERENT METRES IN THE WESLEYAN-METHODIST HYMN BOOK; 



AND A FEW 



ANTHEMS AND FAVOURITE PIECES; 

Sdcctea from tlje most apprcmca ^lutjjow, Ancient ana illobern, 

UNDER THE DIRECTION OF THE CONFERENCE OF THE WESLEYAN-METHODIST CHURCH IN CANADA. 

BY ALEXANDER DAVIDSON. 

" Thej' sing the Lamb in Hymns, above, 
And we in Hymns below." 



WITH A -#U PPLEMENT. 



TORONTO: 
PUBLISHED BY- ANSON GREEN, CONFERENCE OFFICE, 

No. 9, WELLINGTON BUILDIKGS, KING STREET. 

1845. 



J. H. LAWRENCE, 
Printkr. 



4 



PREFACE. 



1 HE denomination of Christians with which we have the happiness to be associated, has always regarded the use of " Psalms and 
Hymiss and oi i ritual 'DM.! In the ordii i nces >». Divine Worship, as a mutter of vital importance. Even in social circles, and 
ordinarj life, the mem • erj generally, ielt the soul-exalting influence of such pious compositions. Hence, 

the agreeable \ i of mo I lymns compiled and extensively circulated by the late venerable Founder of our Connexion, 

has, with bui little ation, con use to the present day. Most of these were the offspring of his own pen, or that of his 

admirable brother and, we think, it cuuno e successfully denied that, while the poetry is of a superior order, they embody sentiments 
suited to t v iceivable n experience. 

That this I \)llect >n of Hymns mi r illj i iswer the ends designed by its publication, it has been found necessary, in most 
countries wl jre $ sively used, to put into circulation a book of Music corresponding with the various metres in which 

the Hymns are composed. In tti . .ice the need ol such a volume has long been felt. Several years ago, the Conference 

determined to supply the deficiency, by furnishing a sufficient variety of Tunes for every measure contained in the Hymn-Book, 
adapted, as far - ,, to i of taste among the members of our numerous congregations ; and thus to prevent, in 

future, the hitherto una i many of those valuable Hymns which the genius and judgment of the Wesleys were 

divinely enabled to bequeath to the Church of Christ. 

Another evil sought to be rem< is in the want of uniformity in singing throughout our extensive Connexion. When tunes 

are acquired only b;. thee through the med im oiMifferent publications it is quite impossible that all will sing the same tunes 

al'ke; and the necessai consi p thing but harmony. By providing a standard work, with requisite introductory rules 

and lessons, it is obvious tl ry facilit will be afforded to secure accuracy ; and, if it is properly and conscientiously attended to, 

each member of our Congrcg it i is win re er he may enter one of our sanctuaries, will be able to join his fellow-worshippers, with 
harmonious heart and voice, in m 1 >l < sly c slebrating the high praises of his Redeemer God. 



IV PREFACE. 

The Committee appointed by the Conference to superintend the compilation of such a work have now the pleasure of presenting 
it to the public ; and they feel assured, that those who are most extensively acquainted with the wide-spread and increasing Societies 
which form the VVesleyan-Methodist Church, will be the most ready to acknowledge its utility, and to hail its appearance. 

Nor need the Methodist Body alone derive advantage from this Selection of Sacred Music. While it was prepared with a particular 
reference to the cheerful nature of the music generally used in the Methodist Church, it was by no means intended to be of an exclusive 
character. This is implied in the name adopted for it ; and, before a tune was written, regard was had to the usages and probable 
wants of other denominations. As the work is composed of a great variety of Tunes, selected with much care from Manuscript 
Collections made by the Compiler and others, in Great Britain and Ireland, as well as from the most admired European and American 
Publications, it is hoped that persons of the most discriminating taste of every persuasion will find in it something to approve. 

To the Gentleman on whom devolved the labour O:" preparing this long-required publication, the warmest thanks of the lovers of 
Sacred Harmony are due, for the unremitting diligence and gratifying success with which he has kindly devoted himself to its 
completion. And it affords us great pleasure to state, that several musical amateurs, both European and American, by whom the Work 
has been examined, concur in recommending it as the best Selection which has come under their notice. 

Toronto, U. C, March 2Gth, 1S33. 

In addition to the above, will be found at the end of this volume a Supplement, which the Committee have spared no pains to 
render perfect in every respect ; and in connexion with this addition they have substituted the entire elements of the celebrated 
Pestalozzian system of Music, as found in the Boston Academy's Collection, for that hitherto published in the Sacred Harmony. 
W hile the Introduction now inserted goes much farther into the Science of Music than the former one, it will be found by those who 
have studied the latter, that, as far as it goes, it coincides with the present one. Those, therefore, who have studied the former 
Introduction, will find themselves, by the change, supplied with the means of pursuing this delightful study to greater perfection. 

The Committee acknowledge themselves indebted to E. W. Bliss, Professor of Music, Toronto, for the admirable selection of 
Metrical Tunes, Anthems, and Sentences, composing the Supplement, prmcipally chosen from the compositions of Handel, Haydn, 
Mozart, Beethoven, Weber, and others. 

Having made these additions without regard to trouble or expense, the Committee trust that they have ensured for the Sacred 
Harmony its permanent continuance and general use as an improved collection of Church Music. 

Book Room, July 7th, 1845. • 



INTRODUCTION TO THE SCIENCE OF MUSIC. 



CHAPTER I. 

GENERAL DIVISION. 

$ 1. There are three distinctions made in musical sounds ; or musical sounds 
differ from one another in three respects, namely : 
§ "2. (1) They may be long or short, 

(2) They may be high or low, 

(3) They may be soft or loud. 

§ 3. From the fact that these three distinctions exist in the nature of musical 
sounds, arises the necessity of three principal divisions of the subject, or of three 
different departments, one department being founded on each of the above distinc- 
tions*. 

§4. (1) That department which is founded on the first distinction is called 
Rhythm, and relates to the length of sounds. 

(2) That department which is founded on the second distinction is called 
Melody, and relates to the pitch of sounds. 

(3) That department which is founded on the third distinction is called 
Dynamics, and relates to the strength or force of sounds. 

$ 5. General view. 

Distinctions. Departments. Subjects. 



Long or Short. 
High or Low. 
Soft or Loud. 



Rhythm. 
Melody. 
Dynamics. 



Length. 
Pitch. 

Strength or Force. 
be 



$ 6. Each of these departments requires particular exercises, and should 
pursued separately, until one department can no longer dispense with the others. 

QUESTIONS. 
How many distinctions are there in musical sounds ? 
What is the first distinction ? Second ? Third ? 

How many separate departments are there in the elementary principles of 
music ? 

What is the first department called ? Second ? Third ? 

On what distinction in the nature of musical sounds is Rhythm founded? 

Melody ? Dynamics ? 



To what in the nature of musical sounds does Rhythm relate T 
Melody ? Dynamics ? 



CHAPTER II. 
PART I. RHYTHM: or 
DIVISION of time and length of sounds. 
§ 7. During the performance of a piece of music, lime passes away. 
This must be regularly divided into equal portions. 

[For illustrations of this subject, see Mason's Manual of Instruction m the Ele- 
ments of Vocal Music, p. 35.] 

§ §. Those portions of time into which music is divided are called Measures. 
§ 9. Measures are agiiin divided in farts of measures. 
§ 10. A measure with two parts is called double measure ; 
•< " three " triple measure ; 

ii << four " quadruple measure; 

" " six " sextuple measure. 

$ 11- The parts of measures are marked by a motion of the hand. This i« 
called BEATING TIME. • - 

$12. Double time has two motions or beats, namely: Downward beat ana 

Upward beat. . , , , 

£ 13 Triple time has three beats, namely: Downward beat, Hither beat, and 

Vll- Quadruple time has four beats, namely : Downward beat, Hither beat, 
Thither beat, and Upward beat. 

$ 15. Sextuple time has six beats, namely : Downward beat, Downward beat, 
Hither beat, Thither beat, Upward beat, Upward beat. 

$ 16. The character used for separating the measures is called a bar, and is 
made thus : 

ACCENT. 

$ 17. Double time is accented on the first part of the measure. 
Triple time is accented on the first part of the measure. 



INTRODUCTION TO THE SCIENCE OF MUSIC. 



Quadruple time is accented on the first and third parts of a measure. 
Sextuple time is accented on the first and Jourlh parts of the measure. 

QUESTIONS. 

What is that fact in the nature of musical sounds, from which arises the neces- 
sity of a regular division and marking of the time I What is the most important 
i to iii itll good performances? An>. Correct time. 

What is that which is more difficult to acquire than anything else in music ? 
Ans. ('nine' time. 

What is thai in which Bingers arc usually most deficient? Ans. Time. 

What is that to which those who are learning to sing are usually unwilling to 
attend ! Ans. Time. 

What are those portions of time called into which music is divided ? § 8. 

What are those portions of time-, smaller than measures, called ? § 9. 

I v many parte has double measure ? Triple? Quadruple? Sextuple? 

1 1 1 iw do we mark the different parts of measures in music ? What is that motion 
of the hand called ? 

How many motions or beats has double measure, or double time? Tiiple? 
Quadmp'c I Sextuple ? 

9 tat character called which is used for separating measures? 

N't rt. l -t rve the difference between a bar and a measure. Do not call a measure a bar. 

i which part of the measure is double time accented ? Triple ? Quadruple? 
Sextuple ? 

CHAPTER III. 

SINGING IV CONNECTION WITH BEATING TIME AND ACCENT. 

$ l*i. The teacher gives out a sound to the syllable la (a as in fr/ther or in far) 
at a - litable pitch, say, E or F — first line or Rpace, Treble clef, (disregarding the 

ind alter repeating it frequently, calling 

the ai ! the school to it in various ways, requires those who feel certain 

the sound right, to imitate him; afterward be requires those 

■/table that they can make it right, to imitate; and, finally, the 

• 

$ IS. The pupils are now required to beat and sing one la to each beat in dif- 
I . Mind the accent. 

$ 2 'J. Heat Quadruple time, and sing one la to each beat. 
A: ■ a done, the teacher may write on the black board as follows: — 



1 -hen points and says. — 

ritten represent the sounds we have sung; they are 
i.t the length of sounds. Made in this form, they aro 
i Q i irter notes, or Q lartera. (Crotchets.) 

Notf.. The names Crotchi is, etc., are given here, although it is strongly recommended 

ore significant terms, Quarters, Halves, &c. 



§21. A sound that continues as long as four quarters, is a whole sound. Exer- 
cise. The note representing a whole sound is made thus, o and is called a whole 
note. (Semibreve.) 

§ 22. A sound that continues as long as two quarters is called a half sound. 
Exercise. 

The note representing a half sound is made thus, p and is called a half note. 
(Minim.) V 

§ 23. A sound that continues as long as three quarters is called Three-quarters. 
Exercise. The note representing this sound is a dotted half, thus: p. 

Note. Dotting a note adds one half to its length. 

§ 24. Beat, and sing to each part of the measure, or to each beat, two sounds. 
Exercise. 

We now sing eighths; the note representing an eighth sound is made thus, and 
is called an Eighth note. (Quaver.) ^ 

§ 25. Beat, and sing to each part of the measure, four sounds. Exercise. We 
now sing sixteenths ; the note representing a sixteenth is made thus, and is called 
a Sixteenth. (Semiquaver.) g 

§ 26. The teacher may now exhibit all the notes at one view, showing their 
relative length, thus : o 

P ? 

r r r r 

cj> is is If 

000 0000 0000 0000 



es 



EBBT SBBT 



% 27. Thirtyseconds (Demisemiquavers) 
uot necessary to exercise on them. 



may also be exhibited, but it is 



% 2% Sometimes three notes are sung to one part of a measure, or in the usual 
time of two notes of the same kind When this is done the figure 3 is placed over 
or under them thus, ^ £ m or g J j and they are called Triplets. 

Exercise on Triplets. 



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QUESTIONS. 

By what characters do we represent the length of sounds ? 
How many kinds of notes are there in common use ? Ans. Five. 
What kind of a note is this pi (writing the note on the board.) 



INTRODUCTION TO THE SCIENCE OF MUSIC. 



vu 



What kind of a note is this p ? this p 1 this*? this (• ? this Pi this p 1 (64) 



The teacher will question, also, as to the comparative length of notes. 
When three notes are sung to one part of the measure, what are they called ? 
How marked ? 

CHAPTER IV. 

VARIETIES OF MEASURE. 

§ 29. There arc different varieties of Double, Triple, Quadruple, and Sextuple 
time, obtained by the use of different notes on each part of the measure. Each 
variety of time is designated by figures, expressive of the contents of a measure, 
placed at the beginning of a piece of music. 

§ 30. If the parts of quadruple measure are expressed by quarters, the measure 
is called four-four measure, and is thus marked : 



* r r r r i.r r r r 

Note. The characters -^y or (^r are often used to denote quadruple and double measure. It 

is, however, recommended to discard the use of them, and substitute numerals in all cases. 

§ 31. If the parts of quadruple measure are expressed by halves, the measure 
is called four-two measure, and is thus marked : 

±pooo\oooo 

2 r i i i i i i i 

§ 32. In the same manner let the teacher illustrate all the varieties of measure 
in common use, as in the following examples : 



Double Measure. 

ir nr r 

2 O O I O O 



Triple Measure. 



* * 



r r r 
??? 

& o o 

uuu 



Sextuple Measure. 

ir r r rr? 



r r r r r r 

****** 



i i 



itf.pl p 

%rrr\?r 
i p o | o p 



f r 



I I 



o o 



?\ 



c 



?? 



uumm ff \? 



$ 33. Different kinds of notes may also occur in the same measure, as in the 
following examples : — 

* r LJ* tS* !• I Cj* " f 1 1 



* u i lj* n u sear i f 







0000 

1 lj &a 



?T\?' 



&c. 



QUESTIONS. 

How are 'different varieties of measure obtained? § 29. 

By what do we designate the different varieties of measure ? Ans. By figures. 
What do the figures placed at the beginning of a piece of music express ? Ans. The 
contents of each measure. 



CHAPTER V. 

RESTS. 

§ 34. We are often required in music to count or beat certain parts of a mea- 
sure, or a whole measure, or any number. of measures, in silence. This is called 
resting, and the sign for it is called a rest. 

§ 35. Each note has its corresponding rest, which is of equal length with the 
note it represents. 

9 36. Example. Whole rest. — Half rest. " Quarter rest, pe Eighth rest, aq 
Sixteenth rest. ^ 

The teacher exhibits the rests upon the board. 
§ 37. Rhythmical exercises with rests. 



1 


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QUARTER RESTS. 


I 


• ^p~ 


ir-r- 


l-r- r 


I 


rrrl 


-rrir 


-rl r 


1 


-rrl 


t*P f\m 


-rl r- 



-r r- 



Fill 



INTRODUCTION TO THE SCIENCE OF MUSIC. 



ElfJHTH RESTS. 




QUESTIONS. 
What is beating in silence called ? What is that character called which requires 
us to beat in silence ? How many kinds of rests are there in common use? Are 
those notes which are succeeded by rests to be sung shorter or longer than in other 
circumstances ? 

CHAPTER VI. 

PART II. MELODY. 

THE SCALE. 

$ 3§. Musical sounds may be high or low. Hence the necessity of that de- 
partment in music called Melody, which treats of the pitch of sounds. 

$ 39. At the foundation of Melody lies a certain series of eight sounds, which 
is called the scale. 

$ 40. The scale may be represented by the following notes ; thus, 



»r 



r? 



r ■• • • • • 

1 2 j?4 5„ G 78 

The teacher should write the above on the board. 

$ 41. The sounds of the scale are known, or designated, by numerals ; thus we 
speak of the musical sound, one, two, three. &c. 
The teacher should point to the written scale by way of illustration. 

$ 42. The teacher says, Listen to a sound which I will give you, and which 
we will consider as one. 

§ 43. The teacher now sings one, two, to the syllable la, and requires the 
pupils to do the same. 

QUESTIONS. 
What is the second distinction made in musical sounds ? What is that depart- 
ment called which is founded upon this distinction? Of what does Melody treat? 
What is that series of Bounds callod which lies at the foundation of Melody ? How 
many sounds are there in the scale ? How do we designate or speak of the sounds 
of the scale ? Ant. By numerals. 



CHAPTER VII. 

STAFF, SYLLABLES, CLEFS, LETTERS, INTERVALS. 

$ 44. The scale is written on horizontal lines, and on the spaces between those 
lines. Five lines are commonly used for this purpose, which, together with the 
spaces, are called a staff. 

EXAMPLE. 



Fifth line. 
Fourth line. 
Third line. 
Second line. 
First line. 



Fourth space. 
Third space. 
Second space. 
First space. 



§ 45. Each line and space of the staff is called a degree ; thus the staff contains 
nine degrees, five lines and four spaces. 

§ 46. If more than nine degrees are wanted, the spaces below or above the 
statfare used; also additional lines, called added lines. 



Space above. 



-Added line above. 



Space below 



-Added line below. 



§ 47\ The sound one we will now write upon the first added line below the 
staff, two upon the space below, three upon the first line, and so on. 



example. 



r 



-5- 



-- <9- 

J3 7 _ 



-8 



T a 

$ 48. In singing, certain syllables are applied to each of the different sounds 
of the scale. To one is applied the syllable do, (pronounced doe ;) to two, re, 
(ray;) to three, mi, (mee;) to four, fa. (fuh, a as in father;) to five, sol, (sole;) 
to six, la, (lah, o as in father ;) to seven, si, (see ;) and to eight, do, again. 

The scale is now sung ascending and descending with la, and also with the app.opriate sylla- 

Note. Those teachers who use seven syllables in solmization will omit section 49, and pass to 
section 50 

§ 49. In singing we apply certain syllables to the sounds of the scale, as fol- 
lows: — To one we apply the syllable fa, (pronounced fah, a as in father;) to two, 
sol, (sole;) to three, la, (a as in father;) to four, fa; to five, sol ; to six, la; to 
seven, mi, (me,e ;) and to eight, fa, again. 

The scale is now' sung both up and down with la, and also with the appropriate syllables. 



§ 50. We have written the sound one upon the added line below, but it is often 
placed upon the second space. The whole scale is then written thus: — 



•6- 



•8- 



Practise as before. 

§ 51. The sounds of the scale are also named from the first seven letters of the 
alphabet, namely : A, B, C, D, E, F, and G. 



INTRODUCTION TO THE SCIENCE OF MUSIC. ix 

The teacher should now write the scale upon the board, both in the Treble and 
in the Base Clef, and point as he asks the following or similar questions :— To which 
sound of the scale do I now point? The answer should be given by numeials. 
What syllable is applied to one 1 to two ? &c. What letter is one ? two ? &c. 
What syllable is C ? D? &c. What numeral is Do? Re? &c. What numeral is 
C ? D I &c. What is the distance from any one sound of the scale to another 
called ? Ans. An Interval. How many kinds of intervals are there in the scale ? 
What are they called ? How many whole tones ? How many half tones ? What 
is the interval from 1 to 2 ? from 2 to 3 ? from 3 to 4 ? &c. 



-8- 



EXAMPLE I. 



EXAMPLE II. 



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z> — =• 

DEFGABC CDEFGABC 
% 52. When the scale is written as in the first example above, a character call- 
ed the Treble Clef is used at the beginning of the staff. This is also called the 
G Clef, and fixes G upon the second line of the staff. 

When the scale is written as in the second example above, a character called the 
Base Clef is used at the beginning of the staff*. This is also called the F Clef, and 
fixes F upon the fourth lino of the staff. 

EXAMPLE OF THE CLEFS. 



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§ 53. The distance or step from any one sound in the scale to another is called 

an INTERVAL. 

% 54. In the regular ascending and descending scales there are two kinds of 
intervals, namely: whole tones and half tones. 

§ 55. From one to two, and from two to three, are whole tones ; from three to 
four is a half tone , from four to five, from five to six, and from six to seven, are 
whole tones, and from seven to eight is a half tone. Thus there are five whole 
tones and two semitones in the scale. 

Note. It is very important that the pupils shouW become thoroughly acquainted with the scale, 
its numerals, letters, syllables, and intervals, before proceeding any further. 

QUESTIONS. 
What are those lines and spaces called on which the scale is written ? 
The teacher points and asks, Which line is this ? Which space is this ? &c. 
What is each line and space of the staff called ? How many degrees does the staff 
contain ? When more than nine degrees are wanted, what is used ? 

2 



CHAPTER VIII. 

OF THE DIFFERENT SOUNDS OF THE SCALE. 

§ 56. Having become familiar with the scale in its regular progression, we must 
now learn to strike each sound separately, or in connection with any other sound. 
In order to do this, we must pay attention to each particular sound. We com- 
mence with three in connection with one. 

% 57. Three. The pupils sing by syllables 1, 2. 3, and repeat three several 
times. After which the teacher should write lessons like the following, and require 
the whole to sing them. 



m 



jg- 






iysiiii 



-*-^- -^- -^ 



$ 58. Five. The pupils sing 1, 2, 3, 4, 5— repeat 5. Sing 1 3 5, 1 5 3 3 1 5, 
3 5 1, 5 1 3, 5 3 1, &c. The teacher sings similar successions to the syllable la; 
the pupils determine what they are, and answer by numerals. 
The teacher writes lessons like the following :— 



SiS 



"P 



:tp: 



w* 



s 



t=st 



z± 



3t(= 



Id 



I 



§ 59. Eight. Sing the scale and prolong 8. 
sounds in the following order : — 



Sing 1, 3, 5, 8. Sing these four 



1358 
13 8 5 
1538 
15 83 
18 3 5 
18 53 



3 15 8 
3 185 
35 18 
3 5 8 1 
3 8 15 
38 5 1 



5 138 
5 18 3 
53 18 
538 1 
5 8 13 
5 83 1 



8 135 
8 15 3 
8 3 15 
8 3 5 1 
8 5 13 
853 1 



The teacher writes examples with 1 3 5 8 in one and two parts. 



INTRODUCTION TO THE SCIENCE OF MUSIC. 



EXAMPLE IN TWO PARTS. 



§ 



± 



■e-0-0 



3 



HH 



^S 



STEP 



tt= 



=£ 



2W 



I 



In singing the above and similar lessons, let the male and female voices be formed into separate 
classes, and sing each of the parts alternately. 

$60. Seven. Sing the scale and prolong 7. Seven naturally leads to 8, or after 
7 we naturaljy expect to, hear 8. It is perfectly easy to sing 7 in connection with 
8, or immediately succeeding to 8. Iu order, therefore, to strike 7 correctly, and 
separate!] . we must think of 8. This will serve as a guide to 7. 

§ 61. The teacher gives out similar lessons to the following: 5 8 7 8, 3 8 7* 8, 
1 8 7 8, 1 3 8 7, 3 5 8 7, 1 5 8 7, 1 8 7, 3 8 7, 5 8 7, &c. Also, 1 7, 3 7, 5 7, &c. 
Lessons like the following may be written and sung in one or two parts. 



^1 






I 



EB 



9+—0-0-\-& 9 



-0-0-0 



±fJ 



gBii 



pr 



$ 62. Four. Sing the scale and dwell on 4. Four naturally leads to 3, as 7 
does to 8. Three, therefore, is the guide to 4. 

$ 63. The teacher gives out, 1 3 4, 5 3 4, 8 3 4, &c., also 1 4, 5 4, 8 4, &c. 




i^l^g^^g^p g^ 



§ 64. Two. One or three will either of them guide to two. 




^n 



^s^ 



*z* 



CT^I 



£ 



i 



$ 65. Six. Sing the scale and prolong 6. Five will guide to 6. 



EXAMPLE. 



g^£ 






HsiMfc 



Note. The teacher will spend more or less time upon the foregoing chapter, according to cir- 
cumstances. It is however quite important ; and if sufficient time be spent upon these exercises 
the easier will all that follows be acquired. 

QUESTIONS. 
When we have learned the scale in its regular progression, and when we desire 
to learn each sound separately, with what do we commence in connection with 
one 1 Ans. Three. Sing one. Sing three. What sound do we take after one 
and three ? Ans. Five. Sing one. Sing three. Sing five. What sound do we 
take next? Ans. Eight. (Sing as before.) What sound do we take after eight ? 
Ans. Seven. What is the distance from seven to eight? To what does seven 
naturally lead — or what does the ear naturally expect after 6even ? Ans. Eight. 
If we would strike seven correctly, what must we think of as a guide to it? 
Ans. Eight. (Practise.) After one, three, five, eight, and seven, what sound do we 
take? Ans. Four. To what does four naturally lead ? Ans. Three. What is the 
distance from three to four? What is the guide to four? (Practise.) After four 
what sound do we take ? Ans. Two. (Question and practise.) After two what 
sound, &c. Ans. Six. (Question and practise.) 

CHAPTER IX. 

EXTENSION OF THE SCALE AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE DIFFERENT KINDS OF VOICE. 

§ 66. .We have thus far become acquainted with the scale of eight sounds ; but, 
generally, every one has a greater compass of voice than is required to sing the 
scale, and can extend it upward above eight ; or downward, below one. 

§ 67. When we sing above eight. w r e consider eight as one of a new scale, 
above; and when we sing below one, we consider one as eight of anew scale, below. 
§ 6§. Example of the scale extended above and below. 

c (1 e f g 
fo sol la fa sol 
12 3 4 6 

=J- 7 _ <J3EL * =E== 



25 7 8 

5 

eoI la mi 1% 

g a b a 



1 2 



rr 



4 5 6 7 8 



INTRODUCTION TO THE SCIENCE OF MUSIC. 



QUESTIONS. 

When we sing higher than the scale, what do we consider eight ? When we 
sing lower than the scale, what do we consider one ? What letter is applied to 
one of the upper scale ? To two ? &c. What syllable ? So also question with 
respect to the lower scale. 

$ 69. The human voice is naturally divided into four classes, namely, lowest 
male voices, or base; highest male voices, or tenor; lowest female voices, or 
alto ; highest female voices, or treble. Boys, before their voices change, also 
sing the alto. 

EXAMPLE. 

-a ^n-fc-s 



This is called the middle C. 



:□: 



Base from 



E 



-o- 



Tenor from 



Alto from 



Treble from 



ffi 



:ez: 



ffi 





-fet- 

$ 70. Practise the foregoing example as follows. The Base commence with G, 

op: 

the lowest sound ; at * ^ - they are joined by the Tenor, and both proceed to- 



gether 



— ~ r ~&~ 

i 



Here the Alto unite, and the three parts sing together 



On this note the Base stops and the Treble begins. The Treble, 
, when the Tenor stops ; the Treble and Alto go 





Alto, and Tenor go on to 



Here the Alto stops, and the Treble goes on alone. In descend- 
ing, let the several parts unite on that note on which they stopped in ascending, 
and stop on that note on which they commenced in ascending. 

§71. The Treble or G Clef is commonly used for Tenor and Alto; but when 
used for Tenor it always denotes G an octave, or eight notes lower than when used 
for Treble. 

EXAMPLE. 
Tenor. Treble. 



m 



The same sound, or unison, namely : middle C is here represented by the Tenor 
Clef on the third space, and by the Treble Clef on the first added line below. 

§ 72. The teacher should here explain the difference between the male and 
female voices, showing that the latter naturally sing an octave higher than the 
former. In order to prove this, let him give out the middle C as a pitch, 



namely, 



e^ 



■ , and require the female voices to imitate him. They will, in 



almost all cases, sing an octave higher, namely, 



■ , unless they have been 



already taught to distinguish between the two. To make it evident to them that 
they do sing an octave liigher, the teacher should require them to dwell upon the 



sound 




-6s- 



, while he, beginning with 



e± 



■ , sings the whole scale, ascending. 



INTRODUCTION TO THE SCIENCE OF MUSIC. 



When ho has done this, thoy will perceive that he now sings the same sound 
with them, or that his voice is in unison with theirs. It is important that this dis- 
tia tion should be clearly and practically understood. 
See " Manual." Appendix for the Teacher, chap. 37. 

QUESTIONS. 
Into how many classes is the human voice naturally divided ? What are the 
Invest male voices called ? Highest? What are the lowest female voices called ? 
Highest? What part do boys sing? Which Clef is used for Tenor and Alto? 
W inn the Treble Clef is used for Tenor, does it signify G an octave higher or lovs er 
than when used for Treble? What is the natural difference, or interval, between 
male and female voices ? 



CHAPTER X. 

CHROMATIC SCALE. 

ft 73. Let the teacher write the scale on the board, and review what was said 
in chap, vii, by asking questions similar to those found at the end of that chapter. 

In writing the scale, leave room between the whole tone intervals for inserting 
the semitones. 

EXAMPLE. 



ft 7*. Between any two sounds, a tone distant from each other, as from one to 
two, &c., another sound may be sung. Thus all the whole tones may be divided, 
and a scale be formed of semitones only, called the chromatic scale. 

ft 75- The semitone between any two sounds, a whole tone distant, may be 
obtained either by elevating the lower of the two, or by depressing the upper. 

ft 76. Lu ascending, the semitones are usually obtained by elevation. The sign 
of elevation is made thus Jfr, and is called a sharp. A note thus elevated is said to 
be sharped. 

The teacher may now introduce the sharped notes, so as to present the following 
example : — 



-ftr 



^ ^ o # e~ 



in=*n: 



ft 77. In descending, the semitones are usually obtained by depression. The 
sign of depression is made thus \), and is called a flat A note thus depressed is 
aaid to be flatted. 



Exhibit the following example, in connection with the other. 



-«•-+)«>- 



:n_fcnz: s _.b S) _. 



(_: 



-B— feB- 



ft 78. In speaking of the altered notes (sharped or flatted) by numerals, we 
always say, sharp one, sharp four, flat six, flat seven, &c. ; but in speaking of them 
by letters, we say, C sharp, D sharp, E flat, B flat, &c. 

ft 79. A sharped note naturally leads upward, or after a sharped note the ear 
naturally expects the next note above it ; hence, the note above is always the guide 
to a sharped note. 

ft 80. A flatted note naturally leads downward ; hence, the note below is always 
the guide to a flatted note. 

ft 81. When a note is sharped, the syllable appropriated to it in solmization 
terminates in the vowel sound e — thus Fa becomes, when sharped, Fe; Sol be- 
comes Se ; La Le, &c. 

ft 82. When a note is flatted, the syllable appropriated to it terminates in the 
vowel sound a (as in fate) — thus, Fa becomes Fay; Sol Sa; La (Lah) Lay, &c. 

ft 83. When a sharped or flatted note is to be restored to its natural sound, the 
following character H, called a natural, is placed before it. A natural takes away 
the force of a flat or sharp. 

QUESTIONS. 

Which of the intervals of the natural scale (Diatonic) may be divided ? Ans. The 
whole tones. What is that scale called which is formed wholly of semitones ? In 
how many ways may the semitones be obtained .' In ascending, how do we obtain 
the semitones? What is the sign of elevation called? In descending, how are the 
semitones obtained ? What is the sign of depression called ? Does a sharped note 
lead upward or downward ? What note is the guide to a sharped note ? What is 
the guide to sharp four ? sharp two ? &c. Does a flatted note lead upward or 
downward? What note is the guide to a flatted note? What is the guide to flat 
six? flat three? &c. When a note is sharped, with what vowel sound does the 
syllable applied to it terminate ? What syllable is applied to sharp four ? sharp 
six? &c. When a note is flatted, with what vowel sound does the syllable appro- 
priated to it terminate? What syllable is applied to flat three? flat seven? &c. 
When a sharped or flatted note is to be restored, what character is used ? What is 
the use of a natural ? 



CHAPTER XI. 

TRANSPOSITION OF THE SCALE. 

$ 84. In all our exercises, hitherto, we have taken C as one of the scale, or as 
the key note, or tonic. When C is thus taken for one, the scale is said to be in its 



INTRODUCTION TO THE SCIENCE OF MUSIC. 



xm 



natural position, the natural key beinfj that of C. But any other letter may be 
taken as one of the scale ; and when tins is done, the scale is said to be transposed. 
Thus, if" U be taken as one, the scale is said to be transposed to D, or to be in the 
key of D ; if E be taken as one, the scale is said to be in E, &c. 

§ 85. In the transposition of the scale, care must be taken to preserve the rela- 
tive order of the tones and semitones; that is, from three to four, and from seven 
to eight, must always be semitones, and the i - est whole tones, whatever may be 
the key. 

KEY OF G ; FIRST TRANSPOSITION BY SHARPS. 
The teacher writes the scale in C, on Hie upper staff, on the board, and says : — 
§ 86. We will now transpose the scale to G, or take five of the C scale as one 
of a new scale. 

He writes the scale, beginning with G, on the lower staff, directly under the C scale, and then 
says : — 

§ 87. We will now proceed to examine the G scale, and see if the semitones 
are right. 

Note. In order to find out the proper interval from one sound to another, in the scale in any 
key, we must examine it by numerals : thus, from one to two must be a whole tone : from two to 
three a whole tone : from three to four a half tone, &c. : but in order to ascertain what is the 
actual interval from one sound to another, we must examine it by letters : thus, from B to D is a 
whole tone, &c. 

EXAMINATION. 

Qucs. What must be the interval from one to two 1 Arts. A tone. 

Ques. What is the interval from G to A ? Ans. A tone. 
Pointing at the same time to the letters on the C scale. 

Thus we see the first interval is right, 

Qucs. What must the interval be from two to three? Ans. A tone. 

Qucs. What is the interval from A to B ? Ans. A tono. 
Pointing as before. 

Ques. What must the interval be from three to four ? A?is. A semitone. 

Qucs. What is the interval from B to C ? Ans. A semitone. 

Qucs. What must the interval be from four to five? Ans. A tone. 

Ques. What is the interval from C to D ? Ans. A tone. 

Ques. What must the interval be from five to six ? Ans. A tone. 

Ques. What is the interval from D to E ? Ans. A tone. 

Ques. What must the interval be from six to seven? Ans. A tone. 

Qucs. What is the interval from E to F ? Ans. A semitone. 

The teacher now observes, — Since the interval from six to seven must be a tone, 
and since from E to F the interval is but half a tone, we must "sharp F, in order to 
preserve the proper order of the intervals in the scale of G. He writes a sharp 
before F, and pointing asks, — 

Ques. What letter is seven now ? Ans. F sharp. 
Never allow the pupil to say F, for F sharp, or C, for C sharp, &c. He proceeds ; 



Ques. What must be the interval from seven to eight? Ans. A semitone. 

Qucs. What is the interval from F:jf to G? Ans. A semitone. 

§ 88. The teacher observes. In transposing the scale to G, we have found one 
sharp Decessary, namely, before F. Instead of writing this sharp' before every F 
which may occur in a piece of music in this key, it is placed once for all, at the 
commencement of the piece, on the letter altered. It is then called the signature 
of the key. Thus one sharp, or Fs^ is the signature of the key of G. When there, 
is neither flat nor sharp hi the signature, it is said to be natural : it is then the sig- 
nature to the key of C. 

§ 89. A sharp or flat in the signature affects all the notes on the Idler on which 
it is placed ; not only those which are written on the same degree of the staff, but 
also those which are written an octave higher or lower. 

§ 90. The scale being now transposed, the numerals and syllables applied to 
it have all changed their places; but the letters remain as before, with the excep- 
tion that F4r is substituted for F. 

§ 91. In the transposition of the scale from C to G, it is carried & fifth higher, 
or a fourth lower. Thus, a. fifth above is the same tiling as a. fourth below. 

Explain and illustrate. 

QUESTIONS. 

When the scale is in its natural position, what letter is one ? 

Where any other letter than C is taken as one, what is said of the scale? 
Ans. It is transposed. 

In transposing the scale, of what must we be particularly careful ? Ans. The 
order of the intervals. 

In transposing the scale to G, what sound is it necessary to alter ? Ans. Four. 
What must we do to it ? Ans. Sharp it. What does the sharp fourth become in 
the new key ? Ans. Seven. 

What is the signature to the key of G ? Ans. F#. Why is FJft necessary in the 
key of G ? Ans. To preserve the relative order of the intervals. 

What is the signature to the key of C ? Ans. Natural. 

How much higher is»the key of G than that of C ? How much lower is the key 
of G than that of C ? 

Note. Tunes in the key of G, whose rhythmical construction is not too difficult, may now be 
introduced and practised. 

KEY OF D; SECOND TRANSPOSITION BY SHARPS. 

§ 92. The key of D is examined in connection with that of G, in the same man- 
ner as was G with that of C. A new sharp will be found necessary, namely, on C, 
which having been found as before, the teacher removes it to the signature, and 
then presents to the school the key of D with two sharps. 

QUESTIONS. 
In transposing the scale from G to D, what sound must we alter ? Ans. Four. 
What must we do with it ? Ans. Sharp it. What does the sharp fourth become 



xiv 



INTRODUCTION TO THE SCIENCE OF MUSIC. 



•n the new key 7 Ant. Seven. What is the signature to the key of D ? Ans. Two 
■harps. \Vh;i t letters are sharped ? Ans. F and C. Why are these sharps neces- 
sary in the key of D 7 Ans. To preserve the proper order of tones and semitones 
in the scale. How much higher is the key of U than that of G ? How much lower ? 
Tunes in the key of D may now be introduced. 

KET OF A; THIRD TRANSPOSITION BT SHARPS. 

§ 93. Examine the key of A with that of D ; and investigate the scale by the 
same process as before. 
Questions, after the same manner as at $ 92. 
Introduce tunes in A. 

$ 9-4. It will be perceived, that if the fifth of any key, natural, or with sharps 
in the signature, be taken as one of a new key, a new sharp must be introduced, 
namely, ou the fourth ; which sharp fourth becomes the seventh in the new key. 

KEY OF E; FOURTH TRANSPOSITION BY SHARPS. 

y 95. Examine the key of E in connection with that of A, and proceed as 
before. 

Questions after the same manner as at t> 92. — Sing tunes in E. 

$ 96. It is not necessary to proceed further in the transposition of the scale by 
■harps, as others very seldom occur. 

CHAPTER XII. 

KEY OF F; FIRST TRANSPOSITION BY FLATS. 

y 97. In the transposition of the scale, we have hitherto always taken five as 
one of a new key; we will now take four as such. 

§ 98. The teacher writes the C scale on the upper staff, and the F scale (with- 
out the signature) below it, and investigates as before. It will be found that from 
three to four is a whole tone ; and a flat must be introduced on seven, of the C scale 
ou B, in order to preserve the relative order of tones and semitones in the new 
key of F. 

§ 99. The teacher may explain in relation to this transposition after the same 
manner as at $ 88. 

$ lOO. In the transposition of the scale from C to F, it is carried a fourth higher, 
or a fifth lower; thus a. fourth above is the same as & fifth below. 

QUESTIONS. 
In transposing the scale from C to F, what sound must we alter ? Ans. Seven. 
What must we do with seven 7 Ans. Flat it. What does the flat seventh become 
in the new key? Ans. Four. What letter is seven in the key of C 7 Ans. B. 
What letter is four in the key of F ? Ans. BD. What is the signature to the key 
ofF? Ant. One flat. What letter is flatted 7 Ans. B. Why is Bb necessary in 



the key of F 7 How much higher is the key of F than that of C 7 How much 
lower? 
Tunes in F may be introduced. 

KEY OF Bb> SECOND TRANSPOSITION BY FLATS. 

§ 101. The fourth from F (BD) is taken as one; and the scale investigated as 
before. They will find that E, the seventh in the key of F, must be flatted. 
Questions as at $ 100. — Sing tunes in BD. 

KEY OF ED; THIRD TRANSPOSITION BY FLATS. 

$ 102. In examining the scale in ED, it will be found necessary to flat A. 

Questions after the same manner as at t) 100. 

$ 103- If the fourth of any key (natural, or with flats in the signature) be taicen 
as one of a new key, a new flat must be introduced, namely, on the seventh ; which 
flat seventh becomes four in the new key. 

Introduce tunes in BD- & 

KEY OF Ap; FOURTH TRANSPOSITION BY FLATS. 

§ 104. In examining the scale in Afj, it will be found necessary to flat D. 
Questions after the same manner as at $ 100.— Sing in AD. 

§ 105. Further transposition by flats is unnecessary. Others, however, may 
be exhibited and explained, if the teacher thinks proper. 
For further remarks and illustrations, sec " Manual." 

CHAPTER XIII. 

MODULATION INTO RELATIVE KEYS. 

$ 106. Preparatory exercises. 

1. The scholars siug the C scale ; then assume two as one of another scale, which 
they also sing through; then three; then four, and so on. A scale is formed upon 
each, as far as the voice extends. 

2. They take eight, seven, six, &c, as five, and complete the scale, ascending 
and descending. 

3. Similar exercises should be practised, until the scholars can immediately take 
any sound which is given them, and consider it as any other sound, and from that 
form the scale, upward or downward. 

§ 107. When, in a piece of music, the scale is transposed, such change is called 

MODULATION. 

FIRST MODULATION, OR FROM ONE TO FIVE. 

From C to G. 

§ 108. What is the signature to the key of C 7 
What is the signature to the key of G t 



INTRODUCTION TO THE SCIENCE OF MUSIC. 



What is F# in the G scale ? Arts. Seven. 
To what does F# lead ? Ans. To G. 

$ 109. F# is the note of modulation from the key of C to that of G. The 
sharp fourth is always the note of modulation from any key to its fifth. 

Questions. What is the note of modulation from C to G ? From D to A? From 
A to E ? From F to C ? &c. 

§ 1 1©. When modulation occurs, the melodic relations of the sounds, and often 
the syllables, applied in solmization, must be changed according to the new key. 

§ 111. When a modulation occurs from C to G, C appears no longer as one; 
but, according to the G scale, as four; A as (wo; D as Jive, &c 

EXAMPLE. 



e 



-*-»-# 



_:3: 



=t 






m± 



• 5 ,6 

sol la 



§ 112. Rule 1. If several notes, on the same degree, occur before the note 
of modulation, the change is most conveniently made on the last. 

See the above example, where the second note on D is changed to five. 

§113. Rule 2. If no two notes, on the same degree, precede the note of 
modulation, the change should be made on a note somewhat longer than the rest. 

example. 



*-H 



*£ 



I- -"3- 



I 



25 



5, 

sol 



§ 114. Rule 3. If long notes are not to be found on which the change can be 
made, we must quickly regard the second or third note, before the note of modula- 
tion, as belonging to the coming key. 



3 



- : *- 



■&r 



:■=*: 



& 



£ 



Note. The teacher will be able to point out numerous examples, as they occur in almost every 
piece of music. 



The 



SECOND MODULATION, OR FROM C TO F. 

§ 115. What is the signature to the key of C ? 
What is the signature to the key of F? 

What is Bb in the F scale? Ans. Four. 
$ 116. BD is the note of modulation, from the key of C to that of F. 
flat seventh is always the note of modulation from any key to its fourth. 

Questions. What 'is the note of modulation from C to F 1 From F to 
From G to C 1 &c. 

§ 117. See § 110. 

§ 11§. When a modulation occurs from C to F, C appears no longer as one; 
but, according to the F scale, as five, D as six, &c. 

EXAMPLE. 



Bb' 



E=P= 



5 

sol 



-p. 



m 



-^- 8 

§ 119. Rules the same as at §* 112, 113, 114. 

I 120. ' These two modulations are the most common. It is not thought neces- 
sary to speak of others in this place. Further remarks may be found in the 
" Manual." 

§ 121. In such changes as usually occur in Psalmody, extending only to one 
or two measures, it is not advisable to make any change of syllables, but merely to 
alter the termination of the note of modulation ; but in longer pieces, or where the 
change is continued for some time, not only that part which has the note of modu- 
lation, but also the other parts, should adopt the solmization of the new key. 

QUESTIONS. 

When the scale is transposed, what is such change called^ What is the most 
common modulation ? Ans. From one to five. What the next 1 Ans. From ono 
to four. 

When modulations occur, what must be done with the syllables ? Ans. Changed 
according to the new key. 

CHAPTER XIV. 

MINOR SCALE. 

§ 122. Hitherto we have sung semitones between three and four, and between 
seven and eight, and this is the order in which they must always occur in the natu- 
ral scale. But there is another scale, not natural, but artificial, in which the semi- 
tones are differently placed. 



INTRODUCTION TO THE SCIENCE OF MUSIC. 



Ascending. 



EXAMPLE. 

Minor Scale. 



Descending. 



-tea; 



us: 



p- frg-hs- 



^=5^: 



§ 123. Tlie teacher should sing the Minor scale slowly, carefully, and repeat- 
edly, until the pupils can tell him what sound he flats in ascending, and what 
Bounds he flats in descending; and where the semitones occur. 

$ 12 4. In ascending (.Minor scale) the third is flatted; in descending, the 
seventh, sixth, and third are flatted. 

$ 125. In ascending (Minor scale) the semitones occur between two and three, 
and seven and eight; in descending, between six and five, and three and two. 

$ 126. This scale is called the minor scale or mode, (by the Germans moll, 
soft.) because it moves on more softly and gently than the other which we have 
hitherto practised, and which is called the major scale, or mode, (by the Germans, 
dur, hard.) 

See '• Manual," I) 449. 

$ 127. Instead of marking the flatted sounds of the Minor C scale, one by one, 
with flats, as in the above example, we mark them in the signature. 



±Zfc 



^szM? 



znz: 



.□: 



_s_ 



-57 _ - =s . ■ " o -a-" 

$ 12§. As six and seven are not flatted in ascending, we are now obliged to 
alter these two sounds from the signature, by the sign of elevation ; in this case a 
natural. 

$ 120. It will be perceived that E[> Major has the same signature as C Minor, 
namely, three flats. 

4 130. Every Minor scale has the same signature as the Major scale, which is 
based on its third. Hence these two are said to be related. C Minor is the rela- 
tive Minor of ED Major; and ED Major is the relative Major of C Minor. 

§ 131. The letters and syllables are the same in the relative modes, but the 
numerals are changed. Thus, the syllable Fa is applied to ED in both cases, 
although it is one in the Major, and throe in the Minor mode. 

6 132. If the signature is three flats, the music may be either in ED Major, or 
C Minor. In which of the two it is, however, can only be known by an examina- 



tion of the scale or chords, or by the ear, which, when practised, immediately dis- 
tinguishes the one from the other. 

§ 133. If the Minor scale is practically understood in C, it will be easy to trans- 
pose it to any of the other letters. Some of the most common Minor modes should 
be written upon the board, examined, and practised. 

QUESTIONS. 

In the ascending Minor scale, what sound is flatted? 

In descending ? 

In the ascending Minor scale, where is the first semitone ? 

Ans. Between two and three. Where the second ? 

In descending, where is the first semitone found ? 

Ans. Between six and five. Where the second ? 

What two sounds of the ascending Minor scale must be altered from the signa- 
ture ? Ans. Six and seven. What must be done to them ? Ans. They must each 
be raised a semitone. 

What is the relative Major scale to C^Iinor ? To D ? To E ? &c. 

What is the relative Minor scale to C Major ? To G ? To D ? &c. 

What syllable is applied to one in the Major mode ? In the Minor? &x. 

Which mode is the most common, Major or Minor? Ans. Major. 

Which is the most brilliant or lively ? Which is the most mournful ? Which best 
expresses joy or praise ? Which best expresses sorrow, grief, penitence ? 



CHAPTER XV. 

INTERVALS. 

§ 134- We have hitherto spoken of the intervals of a tone and semitone, but 
there are also other intervals, namely, seconds, thirds, fourths, fifths, &c. 

EXAMPLES. 

1. Unison. 



*^ -fes- -fcsr 

Note. Although the unison is not strictly an interval, yet, in the theory of music, it is upoken 
of and treated as one. 

2. Seconds. 



=t 



-*— *" 



^ ^— •— • 



:*— d: 



INTRODUCTION TO THE SCIENCE OF MUSIC. 



3. Thirds. 




siplpiliilf 



4. Fourths. 



S3 



5_^:_ H : 




:ad:*: 



^=TJ 



— i — I — i — 

mm 



B ^- 



I 



"5. jFV/?//.?. 



ji-Jj J j j jr j iriM j i J jW 



-*- -4l- 5 5- 



6. Sixths. 



Hsillll 



-^- -^-*z- 



7. Sevenths. 



E^S 



HHP 



8. Eighths, or Octaves. 



H£P2 



1 



-H 



±±*I 



55 



=t 



I 



N. B. Practise all the above. 

Questions. What is the interval from one to two called ? From two to three ? &c. 
From one to three? &c. From one to four? &c., &c. 

$ 135. Major and Minor intervals. 

Seconds. A second, including a semitone, is called a minor second: a second, 
including a whole tone, is called a major second. 

Note. The teacher writes the scale on the board, points, and questions. 



What is the second from C to D ? Ans. Major. From D to E ? Ans. Major. 
From E to F? Ans. Minor, &c. 

Thirds. An interval, including a tone and a semitone, is called a minor third: 
one including two tones is called a major third. Questions as before. 

Fourths. An interval, including two tones and a semitone, is called a perfect 
fourth : one including three tones, a sharp fourth. Questions as before. 

Fifths. An interval, including two tones and two semitones, is called a flat fifth : 
one including three tones and a semitone, a perfect fifth. Illustrations and ques- 
tions. 

Sixths. An interval of three tones and lu-o semitones is called a minor sixth : one 
of four tones and a. semitone, a major sixth. Questions, &C. 

Sevenths. An interval of jour tones and ltoo_ semitones is called a flat or minor 
seventh : one of five tones and a semitone, a sharp or major seventh. Questions. 

Octaves. All the octaves are equal, incttldingjSee tones and two semitones.. 

§ 136. If the lower note of any Minor interval be depressed, or the upper one 
elevated, the interval becomes Major. 

§ 137. If the lower note of any Major interval be elevated, or the upper one 
depressed, the interval becomes Minor. 

\ 138. If the lower note of any Major interval be depressed, or the upper note 
elevated, there arises a superfluous or extreme sharp interval. 

§ 139. If the lower note of any Minor interval be elevated, or the upper note 
depressed, there arises a diminished, or extreme flat interval. 

For further examples and illustrations, see " Manual." 



CHAPTER XVI. 

passing and syncopated notes, and miscellaneous characters. 
§ HO. Passing notes. When notes are introduced which do not properly 
belong to the harmony or chord, they are called passing notes. 

§ 141. When passing notes follow the essential notes, they are callod after 
notes. 

% 142. When passing notes precede the essential notes, they are called appo- 
giatures. 

example. 
After notes. Appogiatures. 

$ 



Written. 



Performed. 




^^= 



^S^g 



-&-, 



TT- 



I 




w 






INTRODUCTION TO THE SCIENCE OF MUSIC. 



xnu 

$ 143. Syncopated notes. When a note commences on an unaccented, and is 
continued on an accented part of a measure, it is called a syncopated note. 

$ III. Pause. When a note is to be prolonged beyond its usual time, a cha- 
racter called a pause is placed over or under it. Example : "*. 

$ 145. Staccato. When singing is performed in a short, pointed, and articulate 
manner, it is said to be staccato. 



Written. 
f f I I 



Performed. 



g^ ^= g =£ z S-uZj [ 



$ 1 16. Legato. When singing is performed in a smooth, gliding manner, it is 
said to be Legato. 

Note. The distinction between Staccato and Legato is very important, and should be well and 
practically understood. 

§ 147. Tie. A character called a Tie is used to show how many notes are to 
be sung to one syllable. The same character is often used to denote Legato style. 
Example : ' \ 

§ 14§. Repeat. Dots across the staff require the repetition of certain parts of 
the piece. 



Question on this chapter. 



CHAPTER XVII. 



PART III. DYNAMICS. 

$ 149. Musical sounds may be either soft or loud. From this fact, in the 
nature of musical sound*, arises the necessity of the third department in the ele- 
ments of music, called dynamics, which treats of the force or strength of sounds. 

j 150. A sound, be it loud or soft, must still be of a good quality. It must 
never be so soft, or so loud, as to injure the quality of tone. 

DYNAMIC DEGREES. 

§ 151. Mezzo. A sound produced by the ordinary exertion of the organs is a 
medium or middle sound; it is called mezzo, and is marked M. 

$ 152. Piano. A sound produced by some restraint of the organs is a soft 
sound ; it is called piano, (pronounced peano,) and is marked P. 



$ 153. Forte. A sound produced by a strong or full exertion of the organs is 
a loud sound ; it is called forte, and is marked F. 

§ 154. Mezzo, Piano, and Forte are Italian words, which, by long usage, have 
become technical terms in music, and are used by all nations. 

§ 155. Applications of the three principal Dynamic degrees to the scale. 




EXAMPLE. 

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called pianissimo, (pronounced peanissimo,) and is marked PP. 

$ 157. Fortissimo. If a souhd is delivered with a still greater exertion of the 
organs than is required for Forte, but not so loud as to degenerate into a scream, 
it is called fortissimo, and is marked FF. 

§ 158. The five Dynamic degrees, applied to the scale : 

M. P. PP. 




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See further exercises, <fec, in " Manual.' 



CHAPTER XVIII. 

dynamic tones. 

§ 159. Organ tone. A tone which is commenced, continued, and ended with 
an equal degree of force, is called an organ tone. 

Note. The organ tone should be exclusively practised in the first stages of a musical educa- 
tion. It is difficult to acquire a firm, steady, equal tone. Until this is acquired the pupil should 
not attempt any other Dynamic tone. 

§ 160. Crescendo. A tone commencing soft and increasing to loud is called 
a crescendo tone ; and is marked cres. or _=^;. 

§ 161. Diminuendo. A tone commencing loud and gradually diminishing to 
soft is called a diminuendo tone ; and is marked dim. or 2r=— 

§ 162. Swell. A tone consisting of a union of Crescendo and Diminuendo is 
called a swelling tone, or a swell. It is marked —=c^^=— 

f 163. Crescendo, Diminuendo, and Swell, are not only applied to individual 
tones, but also to passages in music. 
Sing the scale in Crescendo, Diminuendo, and Swelling tones. 



INTRODUCTION TO THE SCIENCE OF MUSIC. 



six 



§ 164. Pressure tone. If a single short sound is sung with a very sudden, 
forcible Crescendo, or Swell, there arises the pressure tone — marked <; or <>. 
It is often applied to syncopated passages. » 

y 165. Explosive tone. A single short sound wliich is struck suddenly, with 
very great force, and instantly diminished, is called an explosive tone. It is 
marked >, or/z. (forzando,) or sf. (sforzando.) 

Practise the explosive tone to the syllable Hah, as in the following example. 

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The practice of this tone is calculated to give great power and strength to the voice. 

y 166. Expression. The proper application of Dynamics to music constitutes 
essentially that which is usually called expression. Dynamics should be much 
practised ; no other exercises have such a powerful tendency to bring out, strengthen, 
and improve the voice. 

See "Manual," for more particular instructions. * 

CHAPTER XIX. 

expression of words, in connection with sounds, and miscellaneous directions. 

§ 167. Besides the Dynamic designations of the last chapter, vocal expression 
depends essentially on Articulation, Accent, Pause, and Emphasis. 

y 168. Vowel sounds. The vowel sounds only should be sustained in singing. 
It is on these alone that the voice should dwell. They should be delivered with 
accuracy, and carefully prolonged, without being changed. To insure this, the 
organs of sound should be immovably fixed from the beginning to the end of a 
sound ; not the least change should be allowed in the position of the lips, teeth, 
tongue, or throat ; nor indeed of the head or body. 

y 169. Consonants. Articulation is almost entirely dependant on the conso- 
nants. These should, therefore, receive very particular attention, and bo delivered 
or articulated very quickly, smartly, forcibly, distinctly, and with the greatest pre- 
cision. The neglect of a careful utterance of the consonants is a principal cause of 
indistinctness in singing. 

§170. Accent. Accent is as important in singing as in speaking. If the poe- 
try be regular in its construction, and is properly adapted to the music, the accentu- 
ation of the two will correspond. If otherwise, that of the former must, in general, 
be attended to, and the musical accent made to conform to it. 

v 171. Pause. Pauses, both grammatical and rhetorical, are also essential to 
good singing. In general, when necessary, they must be obtained, not by a pause 



in the time, the computation of which should be regularly carried on, but by short- 
ening the preceding note ; as in the following example, namely :— 
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Joy to the world— the Lord is come ! Joy to the world— the Lord is come ! 

y 172. Emphasis. Emphatic words should be given with a greater or less de- 
gree of the explosive tone, (*/.,) without reference to rhythmical accent. In com- 
mon psalmody its application is often very difficult, from a want of a proper adapta- 
tion of the poetry to the music, or appropriateness of one to the other. The effect 
of Emphasis may often be increased by a momentary pause. 

y 173. Opening of the mouth. The mouth should, in general, be so far opened 
as to admit the end of the fore finger freely between the teeth. Singers do not 
usually open their mouths sufficiently wide to give a free and full passage to tho 
sound. 

y 174. Taking breath. (1) In taking breath make as little noise as possible. 

(2) Let it be done quickly, and without any change in the position of the mouth. 

(3) Never breathe between the different syllables of the same word. 

(4) When several notes come together, to one syllable, do not breathe between 
them, except in long running passages, or divisions where it cannot be avoided. 

(5) Words which are intimately connected in sense, as the article and its noun, 
or the preposition and its noun, should not be separated by taking breath. 

(6) The practice of breathing at a particular part of the measure, or of rhythmi- 
cal breathing, should be avoided. 

(7) Take breath no more frequently than is necessary. 

(8) Exercises on the explosive tone (/z.) will greatly assist in acquiring the art 
of taking breath. 

y 175. Quality of tone. The most essential qualities of a good tone are 
purity, fulness, firmness, and certainty. 

(1) A tone is pure, or clear, when no extraneous sound mixes with it; impure, 
when something like a hissing, screaming, or huskiness is heard. Impurity is 
usually produced by an improper position of the mouth. 

(2) A tone is full, when it is delivered in a free and unconstrained use of the 
appropriate organs of sound. A tone is faint, when it is produced by a careless or 
negligent use of the organs. 

(3 and 4) A tone is firm and certain, which, being correctly given, is held 
steadily, without change ; and which seems to be perfectly under the control of the 
performer. Hence the following are faults, namely : — 

( 1 ) Striking below the proper sound and sliding up to it, as from five to eight, &c. 

(2) A wavering, or trembling of the voice. 

(3) A change just at the close of the tone, produced by a careless relaxation of 
the organs, which should always be held firm and immovable in their proper posi- 
tion until the sound ceases. 




EXPLANATION OF MUSICAL TERMS. 



Adagio {or Ado.) signifies the slowest time. 

A-i libitum, at pleasure. 

4fl, Uuoao, in a style of execution adapted to express aflec 

. supplication, and deep emotion. 
Allegro, a !>risk and sprightly movement. 

leas quick than Allegro. 
AJt or high Tenor. 

Amoroso, in a soft and delicate style. 

Andante, with distinctness. As a mark of time, it implies 
a medium between the Adagio and Allegro movements. 
I ' Aiulantino, quicker than Andante. 
T Anthem, a musical composition set to sacred prose. 
WA tempo, in time. 

Bass, the lowest part in harmony. 

Bis, this term denotes a repetition of a passage m music. 
Can/abilc, elegant, graceful, melodious. 
Canto, song ; or, in choral compositions, the leading melody. 
Chorus, a composition or passage designed for a full choir. 
Chromatis, a term given to accidental semitones. 
Con funa, with boldness. 

Crescendo, Cres., or r =szZ } with an increasing sound. 
Con spirito, with spirit. 

Da Capo, or D. C, close with the first strain. 
Dminuendo, Dim., or ^=»-, with a decreasing sourd. 
Dirge, a piece composed for funeral occasions. 
Divoto, in a solemn and devout manner. 
Due'to, or Duet, music consisting of two parts. 
Dolce, sweetness, softness, gentleness, &c. 
Expressive, with expression. 
Forte, strong and full. 
Fortissimo, very loud. 

Fugue, or Fuge, a piece in which one or more of the parts 
lead, and the *»- follow in different intervals of time. 



Forzando, [or/:.] the notes over which it is placed are to 

be boldly struck with strong emphasis. 
Giusto, in an equal, steady, and just time. 
Grave, Gravcmente, deep emotion. 
Grazioso, graceful ; a smooth and gentle style of execution, 

approaching to piano. 
Harmony, an agreeable combination of musical sounds, or 

different melodies, performed at the same time. 
Interlude, an instrumental passage introduced between two 

vocal passages. 
Interval, the distance between any two sounds. 
Largo, somewhat quicker than Grave. 
Larghetto, not so slow as Largo. 

Legato, signifies that the notes of the passage are to be per 
. formed in a close, smooth, and gliding manner. 
Lento, Lentemente, slow. 
Melody, an agreeable succession of sounds. 
Mezza voce, with a medium fulness of tone. 
Mezzo, half, middle, mean. 
Moderato, between Andante and Allegro. 
Oratorio, a species of musical drama, consisting of airs, re- 
citatives, duets, trios, choruses, &c. 
Overture, in dramatic music, is an instrumental strain, which 

serves as an introduction. 
Orchestra, the place or band of musical performances. 
Pastorale, a composition generally written in measure of 
6-4 or 6-8, the style of which is soothing tender, and 
delicate. 
Piano, or Pia, soft. 

Pianissimo, Pianiss., or PP., very soft. 
Pomposo, grand, dignified. 
Presto, quick. 
Prestissimo, very quick. 



Quartetlo, a composition consisting of parts, each of which 

occasionally takes the leading melody. 
Qmntetto, music composed in five parts, each of which occa- 
sionally takes the leading melody. 
Recitative, a sort of style resembling speaking. 
Rippienno, full. 

Scmpre, throughout ; as semprc piiine % io(i throughout. 
Soprano, the treble or higher voice ; 
Sostenuto, sustaining the sounds to the utmost of their 

nominal length. 
Staccato, the opposite to Legato ; requiring a short, articu- 
late, and distinct style of performance. 
Siciliano, a composition written in measure of 6-4 or 6-8, 

to be performed in a slow and graceful manner. 
Soave, agreeable, pleasing. 
Soto Voce Dolce, with a sweetness of tone. 
Spiriluoso, with spirit. 

Solo, a composition designed for a single voice or instrument. 
Vocal solos, duets, &c. in modern music, are usually ac- 
companied with instruments. m 
Subito, quick. 
Symphony, a passage to be executed by instruments, while 

the vocal performers are silent. 
Tempo, time. 
Tasto Solo, denotes that the movement should be performed 

with no other chords than unisons and octaves. 
Trio, a composition for three voices. 
Tutti, all, all together. 
Veloce, quick. 
Vigor oso, with energy. 
Verse, one voice to a part. 
Vivace, in a brisk and lively maimer. 
Volti, turn over 



SACRED HARMONY. 



Hymn 275. 



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The Lord unto my Lord hath said, "Sit thou, in glory sit, Till I thine enemies have made To bow beneath thy feet, To bow beneath thy feet." 

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1. Je - sus hath died that I might live, Might live to God alone, Might live to God alone ; 

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2. Saviour, I thank thee for the grace, 

The gift unspeakable ! 
And wait with arms of faith t'embrace, 
And all thy love to feel. # 

3. My soul breaks out in strong desire 

The perfect bliss to prove ; 
My longing heart is all on fire 
To be dissolved in love. 

4. Give me thyself; from every boast , 

From every wish set free : 
Let all I am in thee be lost ; 
But give thyself to me. 

5. Thy gifts, alas, cannot suffice, 

Unless thyself be given ; 
Thy presence makes my paradise, 
And where thou art is heaven! 



Hymn 403. 



EXHORTATION. C. M. 



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2. A rest, where all our soul's desire 
Is fix'd on things above ; 
Where fear, and sin, and grief expire, 
Cast out by perfect love. 



3. that I now the rest might know, 
Believe, and enter in ! 
Now, Saviour, now the power bestow, 
And let me cease from sin. 



4. Remove this hardness from my heart. 

This unbelief remove : 
* To me the rest of faith impart, 
The sabbath of thv love. 



Hymn 263. 




signs, Known through the earth by thou - sand signs, rr Br>y thousands thro' the skies, By thou - sands through the skies. 

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1. Je-su, the word of mer - cy give, and let it swift - ly run; And let the priests themselves believe, And put sal - va - tion 

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2. Clothed with the Spirit of Holiness, 
May all thy people prove 
The plenitude of gospel grace, 
The joy of perfect love. 



3. Jesus, let all thy lovers shine, 
Illustrious as the sun ; 
And, bright with borrow'd rays divine, 
Their glorious circuit run : 



4 Bevond the reach of mortals, spread 
Their light where'er they sjo, 
And heavenly influences shed 
On all the world below. 



Hymn 123 



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3. Prisoner of hope, I still attend 
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And speak my soul restored : 



4. Restored by reconciling grace; 
With present pardon bless'd ; 
And fitted by true holiness 
For my eternal rest. 



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Hymn 263. 



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Father, how wide thy glory shines ! How high thy wonders rise ! Known through the earth by thousand signs, By thousands through the skies. By thousands, &c. 



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DELIGHT. C. M. 



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ARUNDEL. C. M. 



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How hap-py ev' - ry child of grace, Who knows his sins forgiven! This earth, he cries, 



is not my place, I seek my place in heaven. 




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Hymn 746. 



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Fa - ther of mer-cies, <kc. 

1. Father of mer - cies, in thy word What end - less glo-ry shines ! For ev - er be 



thy name a-dored, For 



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Fa - ther of mer-cies, <tc. 



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2. Here may the wretched sons of want 
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Riches, above what earth can grant, 
And lasting as the mind. 



3. Here the fair tree of knowledge grows, 
And yields a free repast ; 
Sublimer sweets than nature knows. 
Invite the longing taste. 



4. Here the Redeemer's welcome voice 
Spreads heavenly peace around ; 
And life and everlasting joys 
Attend the blissful sound. 



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Hymn 712 

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LYDIA 1st. C. M. 



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Sing to the p;reat Jehovah's praise ; All praise to him belongs : Who kindly lengthens out our days, Demands our choicest songs, Demands our choicest songs. 
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LONDON NEW. C. M. 



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Join, all ye ransom'd sons of grace, The ho - ly joy pro-long, And shout to the Re-deemer's praise A sol-emn midnight song. 




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1. I know that my Re-deem-er lives, And ev - er prays for me; A token of his love he gives, A pledge of 






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2. I find him lifting up my head, 
He brings salvation near ; 
His presence makes me free indeed, 
And he will soon appear. 



3. He wills that I should holy be ; 
What can withstand his will ? 
The counsel of his grace in me 
He surely shall fulfil. 



4. Jesus, I hang upon thy word ; 
I steadfastly believe 
Thou wilt return and claim me, Lord, 
And to thyself receive. 



Hymn 710. 



BLACKBOURN. C. M. 



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Let me alone an-oth - er year, In hon - or of thy Son, Who doth my ad - vo - cate ap-pear, Be - fore thy gracious throne. 



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DUNKINFIELD. C. M. 



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Wo to the men on earth who dwell, Nor dread th'Almighty's frown ; When God doth all his wrath reveal, And shower his judgments down ! 



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WALSAL. C. M. 



Hymn 80. 



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Terrible thought ! shall I a-lone, Who may be saved — shall I — Of all, a-las!whorol have known, Through sio, for ev-er diet 




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O for a clo - ser walk with God, A calm and heavenly frame ; A light to shine up -on the road That leads me to the Lamb ! 



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Hymn 226. 



GUERNSEY. C. M. 



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1 . Eternal Wisdom ! thee we praise, Thee the creation sings, Thife the creation sings ; With thy loved name, rocks, hills, and seas, And heaven's high palace 



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Tinged with a blue of heavenly dye, 
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3. There thou hast bid the globes of light, 
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There, the pale planet rules the night ; 
The day obeys the sun. 



4. If down I turn my wondering eyes 
On clouds and storms below, 
Those under-regions of the skies 
Thy numerous glories show. 



heaven's, 4c. 



And heaven's, 4c. 



16 



SUSANNAH. C. M. 




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. My God, my God, to thee I cry ; Thee on - ly would I know : " Thy pu - ri - fy-ing blood ap - ply, And wash me white as snow. 

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Hymn 15. 



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Happy the souls to Jesus join'd, And sav'd by grace alone : And sav'd, &c. Walking in all his ways, they find Their heav'n on earth begun, Their heav'n, &c. 

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FULGENTIUS. C. M. 



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1. for a thousand tongues to sing My great Re-deem-er's praise ! The glories of my God and King, The triumphs of his grace, The 

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2. My gracious Master, and my God, 
Assist me to proclaim, 
To spread through all the earth abroad 
The honours of thy Name, 



3. Jesus ! the name that charms our fears, 
That bids our sorrows cease ; 
'Tis music in the sinner's ears, 
'Tis life, and health, and peace. 



4. He breaks the power of cancell'd sin. 
He sets the prisoner free ; 
His blood can make the foulest clean» 
His blood avail'd for me. 



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RELIEF. C. M. 



Hymn 660. 



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And trust upon the Lord !" 



3. My soul obeys th' Almighty's call, 
And runs to this relief: 
I would believe thy promise, Lord ; 
.0 help my unbelief! 



4. To the blest fountain of thy blood, 
Incarnate God, I fly : 
Here let mf wnsh my spotted sou] 
From sins of deepest dye, 



Hymn 768. 



HARDWICK. C. M. 



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mis'ry mark, attend my prayer, And bringsalvation nigh, 



My mis'ry mark, attend my prayer, And bring salvation nigh. 



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2. If thou art rigorously severe, 
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Where shall the man of sin appear, 
Or how be justified ! 



3. But 0, forgiveness is with thee, 
That sinners may adore ; 
With filial fear thy goodness see, 
And never grieve thee more. 



4. My soul, while still to him it flies, 
Prevents the morning ray : 
that his mercy's beams would rise, 
And bring the gospel day ! 



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BEAUMONT. C: M. D. 



Hymn 534. 



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1. Blest be the dear u - ni - ting love, That will not let us part: Our bo-dies may far off remove, — We still are one in heart. 



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2. Join'd in one spi - rit to our Head, Where he appoints, we go; 



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And still in Je-sus' footsteps tread, And show his praise be-low. 



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3. O may we ever walk in him, 
And nothing know beside; 
Nothing desire, nothing esteem, 
But Jesus crucified. 



4. Closer and closer let us cleave 
To his beloved embrace ; 
Expect his fulness to receive, 
And grace to answer grace. 



5. Partakers of the Saviour's grace, 6. But let us hasten to the day, 
The same in mind and heart, W'hish shall our fiebh restore, 

Nor joy, nor grief, nor time, nor place, When death shall all be done away, 
Nor life, nor death can part. And bodies nart no more 



Hymn 71G. 



NEWBURY. C. M. 




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2. They die in Jesus and are bless'd : 

How calm their slumbers are ! 
From sufferings and from woes released, 
And freed from every snare : 

3. Till that illustrious morning come, 

When all thy saints shall rise, 
And deck'd in full immortal bloom, 
Attend thee to the skies. 

4. Their tongues, great Prince of Life, shall join 

With their recovered breath, 

And all the immortal host ascribe 

Their victory to thy death. 



1. Why do we mourn departing friends, 
Or shake at death's alarms \ 
'Tis but the voice that Jesus sends, 
To c-ill tliern to his arms. 



Hymx 720. 

2. The graves of all his saints he bless'd, 
And softened everv bed : 
Where should the dying members rest, 
But with their dying head ] 



3. Thence he arose, ascending high, 
And show'd our feet the way : 
Up to the Lord our flesh shall fly, 
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Hymn 589. 



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2. God reigns on high, but not confines 

His bounty to the skies : 
Through the whole earth his goodness shines, 
And ev'ry want supplies. 

3. With longing eyes the creatures wait 

On thee, for daily food ; . 
Thy liberal hand provides them meat, 
And fills their mouths with good. 

4. How kind are thy compassions, Lord ! 

How slow thine anger moves ! 
But soon he sends his pard'ning word, 
To cheer the souls he loves. 

5. Creatures, with all their endless race, 

Thy power and praise proclaim ; 
But we, who taste thy richer grace, 
Delight to bless thy name. 



Hymn 728 



JORDAN. C. M. D. 




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•i. There ev - er - last-ing spring a - bides, And ne - ver-with'ring flowers : Death, like a nar-row sea, di-vides This heav'nly land from ours. 



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Sweet fields beyond the swelling flood 4. But tim'rous mortals start and shrink 5. could we make our d«ubts remove, 6. Could we but climb where Moses stood, 
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While Jordan roll'd between. And fear to launch away. With unbeclouded eyes ! Should fright us from the shore. 



24 



BOLTON. C. M. 



Hymn 403. 



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1. Lord, I be-lieve a rest re - mains, To all thy people known, To all -thy peo - pie known, A rest where pure enjoyment reigns, And 

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thou art lov'd alone, Am! thou art lov'd alone, And thou 

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2. A rest, where all our soul's desire 
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Where tear, and sin, and grief expire, 
Cast out by perfect love. 



3. O that I now the rest might know, 
Believe, and enter in ! 
Now, Saviour, now the power bestow, 
And let rne cease from sin, 



4. Remove this hardness from my heart, 
This unbelief remove : 
To me the rest of faith impart, 
The sabbath of thy loVe. 



Hymn 733. 



CORONATION. C. M 



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Howhappy ev'ry child of grace,Who knows his sins forgiven ! 



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BIRSTAL. C. M. 



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1. While dead in tres - pas - ses I lie, Thy quick'ning Spi-rit give : Call me, thou Son of God, that I May hear thy voice, and live. 



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4. To Jesus' name if all things now 

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let my stubborn spirit bow, 

My stiff-neck'd will obey ! 



2. While, full of anguish and disease, 

My weak, distemper'd soul 

Thy love. compassionately sees, 

let it make me whole ' 



3. Cast out thy foes, and let them st ; '*. 
To Jesus' name submit : 
Clothe with thy righteousness, and heal, 
And place me at thy feet. 
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26 



CYPRUS. C. M. 



Hymn 405. 



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1. joy - ful sound of gos pel grace ! Christ shall in me ap - pear, Christ shall in me ap-pear ; I, e - ven I, I e - ven 

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2. This heart shall be his constant home : 
I hear his Spirit's crv : 
' Surely," he saith, "I quickly come;" 
He saith, who cannot lie. 



3. The glorious crown of righteousness 
To me reach'd out, I view ; 
Conqu'ror through him, I soon shall seise, 
And wear it as my due. 



4. The promise I lan'l, from Pisgah's top, 
I now exult, to see ; 
My hope is full (0 glorious hope !) 
Of immortality. 



Hymn 250. 



ELIZABETH. C. M. 



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2. Thou waitest to be gracious still ; 
Thou dost with sinners bear ; 
That, saved, we may thy goodness feel. 
And all thy grace declare. 



3. Thy goodness and thy truth to me, 

To every soul, abound ; 
A vast, unfathomable sea, 

Where all our thoughts are drown'd. 

4. Its streams the whole creation reach, 

So plenteous is the store ; 
Enough for all, enough for each, 
Enough for evermore. 






28 



NEW WINDSOR. C. M. 



Hymn 150. 



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Thou hidden God, for whom I groan, Till thou thyself declare, God inaccessible, unknown; Regard a sinner's prayer! Re - gard a sinner's prayer! 




ASBURY. C. M. 



Hymn 125. 




1. that I could my Lord receive, Who did tne world redeem ; Who gave his life, that I might live A life conceal'd, A life conceal'd in him! 



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2. that I could the blessing prove, 
My heart's extreme desire ; 
Live happy in my Saviour's love, 
And in his arms expire! 



3. Mercy I ask to seal my peace, 
That, kept by mercy's power, 
I may from every evil cease, 
And never grieve thee more ! 



4. Now, if thy gracious will it be, 
Even now, my sins remove ; 
• And set my soul at liberty, 
By thy victorious love. 



Hymn 534. 



KENSINGTON. C. M. 



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Hymn 384. 



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2. I find him lifting up my head. 

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His presence makes me free indeed, 
And he will soon appear. 

3. He wills that I should holy be ; 

What can withstand his will ! 
The counsel of his grace in me, 
He surely shall fulfil. 

4 Jesus, I hang upon thy word : 
I steadfastly believe 
Thou wilt return and claim me, Lord, 
And to thyself receive, 



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5. Joyful in hope, my spirit soars 
To meet thee from above, 
Thy goodness thankfully adores ; 
And sure I taste thy love. 



6. Thy love I soon expect to find, 
In all its depth and height ; 
To comprehend th 1 Eternal Mind, 
And grasp the Infinite. 



7. When God is mine, and I am his, 
Of paradise possess'd, 
I taste unutterable bliss, 
And everlasting rest. 



Hymn 252. 



HALIFAX. C. M. 




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1. Come, Fa-ther, Son, and Ho - ly Ghost, One God in per-sons three, Bring back the heaven -ly bles - sing, lost By 



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2. Thy favour and thy nature too, 
To me, to all restore ; 
Forgive, and after God renew, 
And keep us evermore. 



3. Eternal Sun of Righteousness, 
Display thy beams divine, 
And cause the glories of thy face, 
TJpon my heart to shine. 



4. Lirrht in thy light, may I see, 
Thy grace and mercy prove ; 
Revived, and cheer'd,and. bless'd by thee, 
The God of pardoning love. 



5. Lift up thy countenance serene, 
And let thy happy child 
Behold, without a cloud between 
The Godhead reconciled 



6. That all -comprising peace bestow 
On me, through grace forgiven ; 
The joys of holiness below, 
And then the joys of heaven. 



32 



MELODY. C. M. 



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Come, let us join our cheerful songs With angels round the throne ; Ten thousand thousand are their tongues, But all their joys are one. 



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Hymn 500. 



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1. All praise to our redeeming Lord, Who joins us by his grace, And bids us, each to each restored, Together seek his face. :||: 

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2. He bids us build each other up ; 
And, gatlier'd into one, 
To our high calling's glorious hope 
We hand in hand jjo on. 



3. The gift which he on one bestows, 
We all delight, to prove : 
The grace through every vessel flows, 
In purest streams of love. 



4. Ev'n now we think and Speak the same, 
And cordially agpee ; 
Concentred all, through Jesus' name, 
In perfect harmony. 



Hymn 240. 



TRINITY. C. M. 



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Great God! to me the sight afford, To him of old allowed ; And let my faith be-hold its Lord De-scending in a cloud. 



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2. Thon, my God, thou only art 3. Of all thou hast in earth below, 4. Fill m3 with all the life of love ; 5. Open the intercourse between. 

The Life, the Truth, the Way : In heav'n above, to give, In mystic union join My longing soul and thee 

Quicken my soul, instruct my heart, Give me thy onlv love to know, Me to thvs^lf, an I let me prove Never to be broke off again 

My sinking footsteps stay In thee to walk and live. Tue fellowship divine. To all eternity. 

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SAMUEL. C. M. 

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1. My Ged, the spring of all my joys, The life of my de - lights, The glo - ry of my bright - est 



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3. In darkest shades, if thou appear, 3. The op'ningheav'ns around me shine, i. My soul would leave this heavy clay 5. Fearless of hell and ghastly death, 

My dawning is begun : With beams of sacred bliss, At that transporting word ; I'd break through ev'ry foe; 

Thou art my soul's bright morningstar, If Jesus shows his mercy mine, Run up with joy the shining way, The wings of love, and arms of faith, 

And thou my rising sun. And whispers I am his. To see and praise my Lord. Would bear ineconq'ror through. 






Hymn 416. 



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2. I ask the blood-bought pardon seal'd, 
The liberty from sin, 
The grace infused, the love reveal'd, 
The kingdom fix'd within. 



3. Thou hear'st me for salvation pray, 
Thou seest my heart's desire ; 
Made ready in thy powerful day, 
Thy fulness I require. 



4. My vehement soul cries out, oppress'd, 
Impatient to be freed ; 
Nor can I, Lord, nor will I rest, 
Till I am saved indeed. 



5. Art thou not able to convert 1 
Art thou not willing too ] 
To change this old rebellious heart, 
To conquer and renew ? 



6. Thou canst, thou wilt, I dare believe, 
So arm me with thy power, 
That I to sin shall never cleave, 
Shall never feel it more. 



36 



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BERLIN. C. M 

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Hymn 251. 



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2. To know thy nature and thy name, 
One God in Persons Three ; 
And glorify the great I AM, 
Through all eternity. 



3. Thy kingdom come, with power and grace, 
To every heart of man: 
Thy peace, and joy, and righteousness, 
In all our bosoms reign. 



4. The righteousness that never ends, 
But makes an end of sin, 
The joy that human thought transcends, 
Into our souls bring in. 



Hymn 250. 



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2. Thou waitest to be gracious still, 
Thou dost with sinners bear ; 
That, saved, we may thy goodness feel, 
And all thy grace declare. 



3. Thy goodness and thy truth to me, 
To every soul, abound ; 
A vast, unfathomable sea, 

Where all our thoughts are drown'd. 



4. Its streams the whole creation reach, 
So plenteous is the store ; 
Enough for all, enough for each, 
Enough for ever more. 



MIDDLEHAM. C. M. 



Hymn 208. 







1. Come\let us, who in Christ be-lieve, Our com - mon Saviour praise ; To him with joy 



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Hymn 214. 
2. With thee conversing, we forget 
All time, and toil, and care; 
Labour is rest, and pain is sweet, 
If thou, my God, art here. 



2. He now stands knocking at the door 

Of every sinner's heart; 
The worst need keep him out no more, 
Or force him to depart. 

3. Through grace we hearken to thy voice, 

Yield to be saved from sin ; 
In sure and certain hope rejoice, 
That thou wilt enter in. 

4. Come quickly in, thou heavenly guest, 

Nor ever hence remove : 
But sup with us, and let the feast 
Be everlasting love. 



3. Here then, my God, vouchsafe to stay, 
And bid my heart rejoice ; 
My bounding heart shall own thy sway, 
And echo to thy voice 



Hymn 746. 



ST. GEORGE'S. C. M. 



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2. Crown him, ye martyrs of our God, 

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Extol the stem of Jesse's rod, 
And crown him Lord of all. 

3. Ye chosen seed of Israel's race, 

A remnant, weak and small, 
Hail him, who saves you by his grace, 
And crown him Lord of all. 



Ye Gentile sinners, ne'er forget 

The wormwood and the gall ; 
Go — spread your trophies at his feet, 

And crown him Lord of all. 
Babes, men, and sires who know his love, 

Who feel vour sin and thrall, 
Now join with all the saints above, 

And crown him Lord of all. 



6. Let ev'ry kindred, ev'ry tribe 

On this terrestrial ball, 
To him all majesty ascribe, 
And crown him Lord of all. 

7. Oh, that with yonder sacred throng, 

We at his feet may fall ! 
We'll join the everlasting song, 
And crown him Lord of all. 



40 



MOUNT PLEASANT. C. M. 



Hymn 640. 






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1. While dead in trespasses I lie, Thy quick'ning Spi - rit give: Call me, thou Son of God, that I May hear thy voice, and live. 

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3. Cast, out thy foes, and let them still 
To Jesus 1 name submit : 
Clothe with thy righteousness, and heal, 
And place me at thy feet. 



4. To Jesus' name if all things now 
A trembling homage pay ; 
let my stubborn s;;iril bow, 
My stirT-neck'd will obey ! 



Hymn 592. 



WILTSHIRE. C. M. 



41 




1. When all thy mercies, O my God, My rising soul surveys, Transported with the view, I'm lost, Transported with the view, I'm lost 

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3. To all my weak complaints and cries 

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Ere yet my feeble thoughts had learn'd 
To form themselves in prayer. 

4. Unnumber'd comforts on my soul 

Thy tender care bestow'd, 
Before my infant heart conceived 
From whom those comforts flow'd. 



5. When in the slippery paths of youth 
With heedless steps I ran, 
Thine arm, unseen, convey'd me safe, 
And led me up to man. 



6. Through hidden dangers, toils, and deaths, 
It gently clear'd my way ; 
And through the pleasing snares of vice, 
More to be fear'd than they. 
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Through ev'ry period of my life 
Thy goodness I'll pursue ; 

And after death, in distant worlds, 
The pleasing theme renew. 



42 



GABRIEL. C. M. 



Hymn 208. 




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1. Come let us, who in Christ believe, Our common Saviour praise, Our common Saviour praise; To him with joyful voices give The glory of his 



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Yield to be saved from sin ; 
In sure and certain hope rejoice, 
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4. Come quickly in, thou heav'nly guest. 
Nor ever hence remove ; 
But sup with us, and let the feast 
Be everlasting love. 



Hymn 743. 



OLDHAM. C. M. 



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See Israel's gentle Shepherd stand With all-engaging charms : Hark how he calls the tender Iambs, And folds them in his arms ! :||: 



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Jesus, thou all-redeeming Lord, Thy blessing we implore : Open the door to preach thy word, The great effectual door, The great effectual door. 



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DEVIZES. C. M. 



Hymn 1. 



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O for a thousand tongues to sing My great Redeemer's praise, The glories of my God and King, The triumphs of his grace, The triumphs of his grace. 



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Hymn 208. 



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Come, l^t us who in Christ believe Our common Saviour praise ; To him with joyful voices give, To him with joy - ful voices give, The glo-ry of his grace. 



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SIMPLICITY. C. M. 



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1. joyful sound of gospel grace, Christ shall in me appear ; Christ shall in mc appear; I, e-ven I, shall see his face ; I shall be holy 



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here, I shall be holy here, I, even I, shall see his face ; I shall be ho - ly here. 



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2. This heart shall be his constant home; 
I hear his Spirit's cry : 
" Surely," he saith, " I quickly come ;" 
% He saith, who cannot lie. 



3. The glorious crown of righteousness 
To me reach'd out I view ; 
Conq'ror through him, I soon shall seize, 
And wear it as my due. 



4. The promised land, from Pisgah's top, 
I now exult to see ; 
My hope is full (0 glorious hope !) 
Of immortality. 



BANGOR. C. M. 



Hymn 42. 




Thee we a-dore, e - ter- nal Name ! And hum-bly own to thee, How fee - ble is our mor - tal frame, What dying worms we be ! 




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Hymn 660. 



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How sad our state by na - ture is! Our sin, how deep it stains! And Sa - tan binds our cap- tive souls Fast in his slavish chains 

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TISBURY. C. M. 



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Letev' - ry tongue tliy goodness speak, Thou sovereign Lord of all; Thy strengthening- hands up - hold the weak, Thy strengthening 




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hands up - hold the weak, And raise the poor that fall, And raise the poor that fall, And raise, And raise the poor that fall. 



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Hymn 595. 



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2. With pitying eyes, the Prince of Peace 
Beheld our helpless grief; 
He saw, and — 0, amazing love! 
He flew to our relief. 



3. Down from the shining seats above 
With joyful haste he fled ; 
Enter'd the grave in mortal flesh, 
And dwelt among the dead. 



4. O for this love let rocks and hills 
Their lasting silence break ; 
And all harmonious human tongues 
The Saviour's praises speak. 



Hymn 664. 



SHELDON. C. M. 



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2. With steady course the shining sun 

Keeps his appointed way ; 
And all the hours obedient run 
The circle of the day. 

3. But, ah ! how wide my spirit flies, 

And wanders from her God ; 
My soul forgets the heav'nly prize, 
And treads the downward road. 

4. The raging fire and stormy sea 

Perform thy awful will ; 
And ev'ry beast and ev'ry tree 
Thy great design fulfil. 



5. Shall creatures of a meaner frame 
Pay all their dues to thee % 
Creatures that never knew thy name, 
That ne'er were loved like me 1 



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6. Great God ! create my soul anew, 
Conform my heart to thine ; 
Melt down my will, and let it flow, 
And take the mould divine. 



7. Seize my whole frame into thy hand ; 
Here all my powers I bring ; 
Manage the wheels by thy command, 
And govern ev'ry spring. 



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For e-verheremy rest shall be, Close to thy bleeding side; This all my hope and all my plea, For me the Saviour died! 



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1. Thou, Lord, hast blest my going out ; O bless mv coming in ! Compass my weakness round about, And keep me safe from sin. :|| 



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2. Still hide me in thy secret place, 
Thy tabernacle spread ; 
Shelter me with preserving grace, 
And screen my naked head. 



3. To thee for refuge may I run, 
From sin's alluring snare ; 
Ready its first approach to shun, 
And watching unto prayer. 



4. O that I never, never more 

Might from thy ways depart ! 
Here let me give my wanderings o'er 
By giving thee my heart 



Hymn 308. 



LIVERPOOL. C. M. 



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ADDISON. C. M. 

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1. God of all grace and majesty, Supremely great and good ! If I have mercy found with thee, Through the atoning blood, Through the atoning bloed ; 

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2. The guard of all thy mercies give, 
And to my pardon join 
A fear lest I should ever grieve 
The gracious Spirit Divine. 



3. If mercy is indeed with thee, 
May I obedient prove; 
Nor e'er abuse my liberty, 
Or sin against thy love ; 



4. This choicest fruit of faith bestow 
On a poor sojourner ; 
And let me pass my days below 
In humbleness and fear. 



52 



INVITATION. C. M. 



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fear and fly, An-gels and men be - fore it fall, And de - vils fear and fly. 




2. Jesus, the name to sinners dear, 
The name to sinners given ; 
It scatters all their guilty fear : 
It turns their hell to heaven. 



3. Jesus the prisoner's fetters breatcs, 
And bruises Satan's head ; 
Power into strengthless souls it speaks 
And life into the dead. 



4. that the world might taste and see 
The riches of his grace ! 
The arms of love that compass me, 
Would all mankind embrace. 



Hymn 601. 



KNARESBOROUGH. C. 3VT 



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1. Hail, God the Son, in glory crown'd, Ere time be - gan to be, Ere time began to be ; Throned with thy Sire, through half the 



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5. The Mediator's God-like sway 
His church below sustains ; 
Till nature shall her Judge survey, 
The King Messiah reigns. 



6. Hail, with essential glory crown'd, 
When time shall cease to be ; 
Throned with thy Father, through the round 
Of whole eternity. 



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2. By thee the victory is given. ; 
The majesty divine, 
And strength, and might, and earth, and heaven, 
And all therein are thine. 



3. The kingdom, Lord, is thine alone, 
Who dost thy right maintain, 
And, high on thine eternal throne, 
O'er men and angels reign. 



4. Riches as seemeth good to thee, 
Thou dost, and honour, give ; 
And kings their power and dignity 
Out of thy hand receive. 



5. Thou hast on us the grace bestow'd 
Thy greatness to proclaim ; 
And therefore now we thank our God, 
And praise thy glorious name. 



6. Thy glorious name and nature's powers 
Thou dost to us make known ; 
And all the Deity is ours, 
Through thy incarnate Son. 



Hymn 716. 




REVELATION. 


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of their names, And 








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2. They die in Jesus and are blest : 
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And freed from every snare : 



3. Till that illustrious morning come, 
When all thy saints shall rise, 
And, deck'd in full immortal bloom, 
Attend thee to the skies. 



4. Their tongues, great Prince of Life, shall join 
With their recover'd breath, 
And all th' Immortal host ascribe 
Their victory to thy death. 



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Hymn 702. 







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1. Salvation !Othejoy-ful sound! What pleasure to our ears! A sovereign balm for ev'ry wound, A cordial for our fears. A sovereign balm, &c. 



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2. Salvation ! let the echo fly 

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Glory, honour, praise, and power. &c. 



3. Salvation ! thou bleeding Lamb, 
To thee the praise belongs ; 
Salvation shall inspire our hearts, 
And dwell upon our tongues : 

Glory, honour, praise, and power, &e. 



Hymn 258. 



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2. Preserve the creatures of thy love ; 
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3. Jehovah, God the Son, reveal 
The brightness of thy face ! 
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4 Shine forth with all the Deity, 
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On thy eternal throne. 



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1. Why do we mourn departing friends, Or shake at death's alarms \ 'Tis but the voice that Je - sus sends, To call them to his arms. 



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3. Thence he arose, ascending high, 
And show'd our feet the way : 
Up to the Lord our flesh shall fly, 
At the great rising-day. 



4. Then ret the last, loud trumpet sound, 
And bid our kindred rise ; 
Awake, ye nations under ground ; 
Ye saints, ascend the skies. 



Hymn 599. 



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1. Be -gin, my soul, some heav'n -]y theme, Awake, my voice, and sing The mighty works, or mightier name, Of our e - ternal Kin». 




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2. Tell of his wondrous faithfulness, 
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Sing the sweet promise of his grace. 
And the performing God. 



3. Proclaim salvation from the Lord, 
For wretched, dying men : 
His hand hath writ the sacred word 
With an immortal pen. 



4. EngTaved as in eternal brass, 
The mighty promise shines; 
Nor can the powers of darkness rase 
Those everlasting lines. 



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This earth, &c. 



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Behold thy face and live. 



5. Now, Jesus, now, the Father's love 
Shed in my heart abroad : 
The middle wall of sin remove, 
And let me into God. 



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2. My gracious Master, and my God, 
Assist me to proclaim, 
To spread through all the earth abroad 
The honours of thy name. 



3. Jesus! the name that charms our fears, 
That bids our sorrows cease ; 
'Tis music in the sinner's ears, 
'Tis life, and health, and peace. 



4. He breaks the power of cancel'd sin, 
He sets the pris'ner free ; 
His blood can make the foulest clean, 
His blood avail'd for me. 



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Hymn 590. 




To shun, &c. 



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2. Thy all-surrounding sight surveys 
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3. My thoughts lie open to thee, Lord, 
Before they're form'd within. 
And, ere my lips pronounce the word, 
Thou know'st the sense I mean. 



4. wondrous knowledge, deep and high! 
Where can a creature hide 1 
Within thy circling arms I lie, 
Beset on every side. 



5. So let thy grace surround me still, 

And like a bulwark prove, 

To guard my soul from every ill 

Secured by sovereign love. 



Hymn 2. 



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BETHLEHEM. C. M. 




that thou wouldst the heavens rend, In majesty come down ; Stretch out thine arm omniputent,Stretch out thine arm omni-po - tent, And seize me for thine own- 




2. Descend and let thy lightning- burn 
The stubble of thy foe ; 
My sins o'erturn, o'erturn, o'erturn, 
And make the mountains flow. 



3. Thou my impetuous spirit guide, 
And curb my headstrong will ; 
Thou only canst drive back the tide 
And bid the sun stand still, 



4. What though I cannot break my chain. 
Or e'er throw off my load ? 
The things impossible to men 
Are possible to God 




DOWNHAM. C. M. 



Hymn 15. 



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1. Jesus, the Name high over all, 

In hell, or earth, or sky, 

Angels arid men before it fall, 

And devils fear and fly. 



Hymn 37. 

2. Jesus, the Name to sinners dear, 
The Name to sinners given ; 
It scatters all their guilty fear : 
It turns their hell to heaven. 



2. The church triumphant in thy love, 

Their mighty joys we know : 
They sing the Lamb in hymns above. 
And we in hymns below. 

3. Thee in thy glorious realm they praise, 

And bow before thy throne ; 
We in the kingdom of thy grace ; 
The kingdoms are but one. 

4. The holy to the holiest leads ; 

From thence our spirits rise : 

And he that in thy statutes treads, 

Shall meet thee in the skies. 



3. Jesus the prisoner's fetters breaks, 
And bruises Satan's head ; 
Power into strengthless souls it speaks, 
And life into the dead. 



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Hymn 135. 



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WESTERHAM. C. M. 



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Je-sus, if still thou art to - day As yes - ter-day the same, Pre - sent to heal, in me dis-play The vir - tue of thy name. 



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NEW CHURCH. C. M. 



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2. Trembling, we taste ; for ah ! no more 
To thee the creatures lead : 
Changed, they exert a baneful power, 
And poison while they feed. 



3. Cursed for the sake of wretched man, 
They now engross him whole ; 
With pleasing force on earth detain, 
And sensualize his soul. 
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4. Grov'ling on earth we still must lie, 
Till Christ the curse repeal : 
Till Christ, descending from on high, 
Infected nature heal. 



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Hymn 592. 



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1. When all thy mercies, O my God, My ris - ing soul surveys — My ris - ing soul sur-veys, Trans-port - ed with the 



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view, I'm lost — Transport - ed with the view, I'm lost In won - der, love, and praise — In won 



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2. Thy providence my life sustain'd, 
And all my wants redrpss'd, 
While in the silent womb T lay, 
And hung upon the breast. 



3. To all my weak complaints and cries 
Thy mercy lent an ear, 
Ere yet my feeble thoughts had learn'd 
To form themselves in prayer. 



4. Unnumber'd comforts on my soul 
Thy tender care bestow'd, 
Before my infant heart conceived 
From whom those comforts flow'd. 



Hymn 217. 



NEHEMIAH. C. M. 



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1. Je - sus, to thee I now can fly, On whom my help is laid: On whom my help is laid: Oppress'd by sins, I 
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lift my eye, And see the sha-dows fade, And see the shadows fade, And see the sha-dows fade. 

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2. Believing on my. Lord, I find 
A sure and present aid : 
On thee alone my constant mind 
Is ev'ry moment stay'd. 



3. Whate'er in me seems wise, or good 
Or strong, I here disclaim : 
I wash my garments in the blood 
Of the atoning Lamb. 



4. Jesus, my Strength, my Life, my Rest, 
On thee will I depend, 
Till summon'd to the marriage-feast, 
When faith in sight shall end. 



68 



WEST'S. C. M. 



Hymn 728. 




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1. There is a land of pure de-light, Where saints immortal reign, Where saints im-mor - tal reign : In-fi-nite day ex- 



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3. Sweet fields beyond the swelling flood 
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4. But timorous mortals start and shrink 
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: Iymn 679 



CORNISH. C. M. 



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1. My Shep-herd will sup - ply my need, Je - ho - vah is his name; In pas - tures fresh he makes me feed, 
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2. He brings my wandering spirit back, 
When I forsake his ways ; 
And leads me, for his mercy's sake, 
In paths of truth and grace. 



3. When I walk through the shades of death 
Thy presence is my stay : 
A word of thy supporting breath 
Drives all my fears away. 



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4. Thy hand, in sight of all my 
Doth now my table spread : 
My cup with blessings overflows 
Thine oil anoints my head. 



70 



WONDROUS CROSS. L. M. 



Hymn 623. 



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1. When I sur - vey the won -drous cross On which the Prince of glo - ry died, My rich-est gain, My rich-est gain I count but loss, 

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2. Forbid it, Lord, that I should boast, 

Save in the death of Christ, my God : 
All the vain things that charm me most 
I sacrifice them to his blood. 



3. See, from his head, his hands, his feet, 
Sorrow and love flow mingled down : 
Did e'er such love and sorrow meet, 
Or thorns compose so rich a crown ] 



4. Were the whole realm of nature mine, 
That were a present far too small ; 
Love, so amazing, so divine, 
Demands my soul, my life, my all. 



Hymn 388. 



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1. that my load of sin were gone, that I could at last sub - mit At Je-sus' feet to lay it down, 



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2. When shall mine eyes behold the Lambl 

The God of my salvation see ? 

Weary, O Lord, thou know'st I am ; 

Yet still I cannot come to thee. 

3. Rest for my soul I long- to find : 

Saviour of all, if mine thou art, 
Give me thy meek and lowly mind, 
And stamp thine image on my heart. 

4. Break off" the yoke of inbred sin, 

And fully set my spirit free : 
1 cannot rest till pure within, 
Till I am wholly lost in thee. 



5. Fain would I learn of thee, my God ; 
Thy light and easy burden prove, 
The cross, all stain'd with hallow'd blood, 
The labour of thy dying love. 



6. I would, but thou must give the power; 
My heart from every sin release ; 
Bring near, bring near, the joyful hour, 
And fill me with thy psrfect peace. 



5. Come, Lord, the drooping sinner cheer, 
Nor let thy chariot wheels delay; 
Appear, in my poor heart appear ! 
Mv God, my Saviour, come away ! 



72 



PORT HOPE. L. M. 



Hymn 190. 




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1. Je - sus, thy blood and righteousness My beau - ty are, my glorious dress: 'Midst naming worlds, in these array'd, With joy shall I lift 



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5. Lord, I believe were sinners more 
Than sands upon the ocean shore, 
Thou hast for ail a ransom paid, 
For all a full atonement made. 



6. When from the dust of death I rise, 
To claim my mansion in the skies, 
Even then, — this shall be all my plea, 
Jesus hath lived, hath died for me. 



2. Bold shall I stand in thy great day, 
For who aught to my charge shall lay ? 
Fully absolved through these I am, 
From sin and fear, from guilt and shame. 

3. The holy, meek, unspotted Lamb, 
Who from the Father's bosom came, 
Who died for me, even me, t' atone, 
Now for my Lord and God I own. 

4. Lord, I believe thy precious blood, 
Which, at the mercy-seat of God, 
For ever doth for sinners plead, 
For me, even for my soul, was shed. 



5. Thus Abraham, the friend of God, 

Thus all heaven's armies bought with blood, 
Saviour of sinners, thee proclaim; 
Sinners, of whom the chief I am. 



Hymn 758. 



EVENING HYMN. L. M 




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Glo - ry to thee, my God, this night, For all the blessings of the light : Keep me, keep me, King of kings, Beneath thine own almighty wings. 



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NEWCASTLE. L. M. 



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O'er earth's rebellious sons be reigns ; 
He mildly rules the hosts oflteaven ; 
And holds the powers of hell in chains. 



3. In vain doth Satan rage his hour, 
Beyond his chain he cannot go ; 
Our Jesus shall stir up his power, 
And soon avenjre us of our foe. 

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4. Jesus shall his great arm reveal ; 

Jesus, the woman's conq'rinsj Sepd, 
(Though now the serpent bruise his heel,) 
Jesus shall bruise the serppnt's head. 




CHARLES. L. M. 



Hymn 289. 



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God of my life, whose gracious power Through varied deaths my soul hath led, Or turn'd aside the fa- tal hour, Or lift-ed up my sink-ing head. 






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1. When,gracious Lord, when shall it be, That I shall find my all in thee? The ful-ness of thy promise prove ; The spal of thine e - ternal love. 




2. A poor, blind child, I wander here, 
If haply I may feel thee near ! 
O dark ! dark ! dark ! I still must say, 
Amid the blaze of gospel day ! 



3. Thee, only thee, I fain would find, 
And cast the world and flesh behind 
Thou, only thou, to me be given, 
Of all thou hast in earth or heaven. 



4. Whom man forsakes thou wilt not leave, 
Ready the outcasts to receive ; 
Though all my simpleness I own, 
And all my faults to thee are known. 



Hymn 131. 



RUSSIA. L. M. 



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1. Lord, I de - spair myself to heal: I see my sin, but can - not feel; 

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The fulness of thy promise prove ; 
The seal of thine eternal love ? 



~2. 'Tis thine a heart of flesh to give ; 

Thy gifts [ only can receive ; 
I Here, then, to thee I all resign ; 

To draw, redeem, and seal, — is thine. 

-3. With simple faith on thee I call, 

I My Light, my Life, my Lord, my all : 

I wait the moving of the pool; 

I wait the word that speaks me whole. 

4. Speak, gracious Lord, my sickness cure, 
Z Make my infected nature pure : 

Peace, righteousness, and joy impart, 
'. And pour thyself into my heart ! 



Hymn 163. 

2. A poor, blind child, 1 wander here, 
If haply I may feel thee near ! 
dark ! dark ! dark! I still must say, 
Amid the blaze of gospel day ! 



3. Thee, only thee, I fain would find, 
And cast the world and flesh behind ; 
Thou, only thou, to me be given, 
Of all thou hast in earth or heaven. 



76 



WINDHAM. L. M. 



Hymn 161. 




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Stay, thou insulted Spirit, stay, Though I have done thee such despite, Nor cast the sinner quite a - way, Nor take thine everlasting flight. 



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Hymn 462. 




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1. O let the pris'ners* mournful cries As incense in thy sight appear ! Their humble wailings pierce the skies, If haply they may find thee near. :||: 



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S. The captive exiles make their moans, 
From sin impatient to be free : 
Call home, call home, thy banish'd ones! 
Lead captive their captivity ! 



3. Show them the blood that bought their peace, 4. Out of the deep regard their cries, 

The anchor of their steadfast hope ; The fallen raise, the mourners cheer ; 

And bid their guilty terrors cease, O Sun of Righteousness, arise, 

And bring the ransom'd prisoners up. And scatter all their doubt and fear ! 



Hymn 26. 



MANCHESTER. L. M. 



77 




1. I thirst, thou wound - ed Lamb of God, To wash me in 



thy cleansing blood ; To dwell with - in thy wounds : then 




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2. Take my poor heart, and let it be 
For ever closed to all but thee ! 
Seal thou my breast, and let me wear 
That pledge of love for ever there ! 

3. How blest are they, who still abide, 
Close shelter'd in thy bleeding side ! 
Who life and strength from thence derive. 
And by thee move, and in thee live. 

4. What are our works but sin and death, 
Till thou thy quick'ning Spirit breathe 1 
Thou giv'st the power thy grace to move : 
wondrous grace ! O boundless love ! 



5. How can it be, thou heavenly King, 
That thou should'st us to glory bring 1 
Make slaves the partners of thy throne, 
Deck'd with a never-fading crown 1 



6. Hence our hearts melt ; our eyes o'erflow ; 
Our words are lost ; nor will we know, 
Nor will we think of aught beside, 
" My Lord, my Love is crucified," 



7. Ah, Lord, enlarge our scanty thought; 
To know the wonders thou hast wrought! 
Unloose our stammering tongues, to tell 
Thy love immense, unsearchable. 




ISLINGTON. L. M. 



Hymn 157. 



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5. Have I not heard, have I not known, 
That thou, the everlasting Lord, 
■Whom heaven and earth their Maker own, 
Art always faithful to thy word ? 



6. Thou wilt not break a bruised reed, 

Or quench the smallest spark of grace, 
Till through the soul thy power is spread, 
Thy all-victorious righteousness. 



2. O call to mind thy earnest prayers, 

Thy agony, and sweat of blood, 
Thy strong and bitter cries and tears, 
Thy mortal groan, " My God ! my God !' 

3. For whom didst thou the cross endure 1 

Who nail'd thy body to the tree 1 
Did not thy death my life procure 1 
O let thy bowels answer me! 

4. Art. thou not touch'd with human woe ? 

Hath pity left the Son of Man 1 
Dost thou not all my sorrows know, 
And claim a share in all my pain ! 



7. The day of small and feeble things ' 
I know thou never wilt despise ; 
I know with healing in his wisgs, 
The Sun of Righteousness shall rise. 



Hymn 386. 



CAMERON. L. M. 



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BATHSHEBATH. L. M 



Hymn 363. 



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What! never speak one e - vil word, Or rash, or i - die, or un-kind ! how shall I, most gracious Lord, This mark of true per - fec-tion find! 



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Hymn 570. 



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1. Hi"h in the heav'ns, eternal God, Thy good-ness in full glory shines ; Thy truth shall break thro' ev'ry cloud That veils and darkens thy designs. 



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2. For ever firm thy justice stands, 

As mountains their foundations keep; 
Wise arp the wonders of tl.y hands ; 
Thy judgments are a mighty deep. 



3. Thy providence is kind and large, 
Both man and beast thy bounty share ; 
The whole creation is thy charge, 
But saints are thy peculiar care. 



4. Mv God, how excellent thy grace, 

Whence all our hope and comfort springs 
The sons of Adam, in distress, 
Fly to the shadow of thy wings. 



Hymn 678. 



ANGEL SONG. L. M. 



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When storms, &c 

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Hymn 324. 



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Forth, in thy name, O Lord I go, Mydai-ly la-bour to pur-sue ; Thee, on - ly thee, re-solved to know, In all I think, or speak, or do. 
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1. E-ternal pow'r whose high abode Becomes the grandeur of a God, In-finite lengths beyond the bounds Where stars revolve :|| 



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2. Thee while the first archangel sings, 
He hides his face behind his wings; 
And ranks of shining thrones around 
Fall worshipping, and spread the ground 



3. Lord, what shall earth and ashes do 1 
We would adore our Maker too ! 
From sin and dust to thee we cry, 
The Great, the Holy, and the High. 



4. Earth, from afarj hath heard thy fame. 
And worms have learned to lisp thy name ; 
But, O! the glories of thy mind 
Leave all our soaring thoughts behind ! 




Hymn 738. 



TORONTO. L. M. 



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1. How pleasant, how divine - ly fair, Lord of hosts, thy dwell-ings are ! With strong desire my spirit faints To meet th' assem-blies 



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2. Blest are the saints that sit on high, 
Around thy throne of majesty ; 
Thy brightest glories shine above, 
And all their work is praise and love. 



3. Blest are the souls that find a place 
Within the temple of thy grace ; 
Here they behold thy gentler rays, 
And seek thy face, and learn thy praise. 



4. Blest are the men whose hearts are set 
To find the way to Sion's gate ; 
God is their strength, and through the road 
They lean upon their helper God. 



5. Cheerful they walk with growing strength, 
Till all shall meet in heav'n at length ; 
Till all before thy face appear, 
And join in nobler worship there. 



NEW SABBATH. L. M. 



Hymn 312. 




Jesus, my Saviour, Brother, Friend, On whom I cast my ev'ry care, On whom for all things I depend ; In - spire, and then ac-cept mv prayer^ 

PIA. i /^ FOR. 




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Before Jehovah's awful throne, Ye nations bow with sacred joy ; Know that the Lord is God alone, He can create, and he de-stroy. 



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Hymn 567. 



FIRMAMENT. L. M. 



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1. The spacious fir-ma - ment on high, With all the blue e - the - rial sky, And spangled heav'ns, a shining frame, Their great Origi- 



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nal proclaim, And spangled heav'ns, a shining frame, Their great Ori - gi - nal proclaim. 



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4. Whilst all the stars that round her burn, 
And all the planets in their turn 
Confirm the tidings as they roll, 
And spread the truth from pole to pole. 



5. What, though in solemn silence all 
Move round this dark terrestrial ball ; 
What, though no real voice or sound 
Amidst their radiant orbs be found ; 



2. Th' unwearied sun, from day to day, 
Does his Creator's power display ; 
And publishes to ev'ry land 
The work of an almighty hand. 



3, Soon as the evening shades prevail, 
The moon takes up the wondrous tale ; 
And nightly to the list'ning earth 
Repeats the story of her birth. 



6 In reason's ear they all rejoice, 
And utter forth a glorious voice ; 
For ever singing, as they shine, 
" The hand that made us is divine.' 



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WAREHAM. L. M. 



Hymn 25. 



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thou dear suff'ringSonof God, Howdoth thy heart to sinners move 1 Help me to catch thy precious blood; Help me to taste thy dy - ing love. 



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Hymn 659. 



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1. thou that hear'st when sinners cry, Tho' all my crimes be-fore thee lie, Be-hold me not with angry look, But blot their mem'ry from thy book. 






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2. Create my nature pure within, 
And form my soul averse from sin ; 
Let thy good Spirit ne'er depart, 
Nor hide thy presence from my heart. 



3. I cannot live without thy light, 

Cast out and banish'd from thy sight : 
Thy saving strength, Lord, restore 
And guard me that I fall no more. 



4. Though I have grieved thy Spirit, Lord, 
His help and comfort still afford ; 
And let a wretch come near thy throne, 
To plead the merits of thy Son. 



Hymn 678. 



TRANQUILLITY. L. M. 



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2. Let mountains from their seats be hurl'd 
Down to the deep, and buried there, — 
Convulsions shake the solid world, — 
Our faith shall never yield to fear. 



3. Loud may the troubled ocean roar ; 
In sacred peace our souls abide ; 
While ev'ry nation, ev'ry shore, 
Trembles, and dreads the swelling tide. 



4. There is a stream whose gentle flow 
Supplies the city of our God ; 
Life, love, and joy still gliding through, 
And wa'tring our divine abode 




BERWICK. L. M. 



Hymn 2. 






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1. Come, sinners, to the gos-pel feast ; Let ev' - ry soul be Jesus' guest ; Ye need not one be left be - hind, For God hath bidden all man- 



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2. Sent by my Lord, on you I call ; 
The invitation is to all : 
Come, all the world ; come, sinner, thou; 
All things in Christ are ready now. 

3. Come, all ye souls by sin opprest, 
Ye restless wand 'rers after rest, 
Ye poor, and maim'd. and halt, and blind, 
In Christ a hearty welcome find. 

4. Come, and partake the gospel feast ; 
Be saved from sin ; in Jesus rest : 
O taste the goodness of your God, 
And eat his flesh, and drink his blood ! 



5. Ye vagrrant souls, on you I call ; 

(0 that my voice may reach you all !) 

\"e all may now be justified : 

Ye all may live, for Christ hath died. 



6. My message as from God receive ; 
Ye all may come to Christ, and live; 
let his love your hearts constrain, 
Nor suffer him to die in vain ! 



7 His love is mighty to compel ; 
His conq'ring love consent to feel ; 
Yield to his love's resistless power, 
And fight against your Gol no more. 



PORTUGAL. L. M. 




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Awake, my soul, and with the sun Thy daily stage of duty run : Shake off dull sloth, and ear-ly rise, To pay thy morning sa-cri-fice. 



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WELLS. L. M. 




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1. God of my life, what just return Can sinful dust and ash -es give! I only live my sin to mourn ; To love my God I only live. 



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2. To thee, benign and saving power, 
I consecrate my Iengthen'd days ; 
While, mark'd with blessings, ev'ry hour 
Shall spnak thy coextended praise. 



3. Be all my added life employ'd 
Thine image in my soul to see : 
Fill with thyself the mighty void : 
Enlarge my heart to compass thee. 
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4. give me, Saviour, give me more ; 
Thy mercies to my soul reveal : 
\las ! 1 gee their endless store : 
But, ! I cannot, cannot frel 



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PROTECTION. L. M 



Hymn 4. 







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Hymn 386. 



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1. Arm of the Lord, awake, awake ! Thine own immortal strength put on ! With terror clothed hell's kingdom shake, And cast thy foes with fury down ! 



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As in the ancient days appear ; 

The sacred annals speak thy fame : 
Be now omnipotently near, 

To endless ages still the same. 



3. Thy arm, Lord, is not shorten'd now ; 
It wants not now the power to save ; 
Still present with thy people, thou 

Bear'st them thro 1 life's disparted wave. 



4. By death and hell pursued in vain, 

To thee the ransom'd seed shall come ; 
Shouting, their heav'nly Sion gain, 
And pass thro' death triumphant home. 



Hymn 578. 



DERBY. L. M. 



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l. Sweet is the work, my God, my King, To praise thy name, give thanks, and sing; To show thy love by morn - ing light, 



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4. Fools never raise their thoughts so high ; 
Like brutes they live, like brutes they die; 
Like grass they flourish, till thy breath 
Dooms them to everlasting death. 



5. But I shall share a glorious part, 

When grace has well refined my heart; 
And fresh supplies of joy are shed 
Like holy oil to cheer my head. 



2. Sweet is the day of sacred rest, 
No mortal cares disturb my breast ; 
O may my heart in tune be found, 
Like David's harp of solemn sound. 



3. My heart shall triumph in the Lord, 
And bless thy works, and bless thy word : 
Thy works of grace, how bright they shine \ 
How deep thy counsels, how divine ! 



(5. Then shall I see, and hear, and know 
All I desired and wish'd below ; 
And every power find sweet employ 
In that eternal world of joy. 



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On all the earth thy Spirit shower ; The earth in righteousness renew ; Thy kingdom come, and hull's o'erpowcr, And to thy sceptre all subdue. 





DUKE STREET. L. M. 



Hymn 714. 



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1. Godot' my life, through all my davs, My grateful powers shall sound tlfjR&ise ; My song shall wake with opening light, And cheer the dark and silent night. 



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3. When anxious cares would break my rest, 
And griefs would tear my throbbing breast, 
Thy tuneful praises, raised on high, 
Shall check the murmur and the sigh. 



3. When death o'er nature shall prevail, 
And all the powers of language fail, 
Joy through my swimming eyes shall break, 
And mean the thanks I cannot speak. 



4. But 0, when that last conflict's o'er, 
And I am chairi'd to earth no more, 
Willi what glad accents shall I rise 
To join the music of the skies! 



Hymn 56. 



CONSUMMATION. L. M. 



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*^ His lightnings flash, His thunders roll, How welcome, <Stc. 

He comes! becomes! the Judge severe! The seventh trumpet speaks him near,His lightnings flash ; his thunders roll : How welcome to the faithful soul. 



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HALLOWEL. L. M. 



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Blest are the humble souls that see TKoi» <w»i>ii - ness and po-ver-ty : Trea-sures of grace to them are given, Andc , ' n> of joy laid up in heav'n. 

. PIA. /-v ^-v /\ FOR. 

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1. Fa-ther of all, thy care we bless, Which crowns our families with peace: From thee they spring; and, by thy hand — From thee they spring, and 
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4. Seasons, and months, and weeks, and days, 
Demand successive songs of praise : 
Still be the cheerful homage paid 
With opening light, and evening shade* 



Hymn 711. 

5. Here in thy house shall incense rise, 
As circling Sabbaths bless our eyes ; 
Still will we make thy mercies known 
Around thy board, and round our own. 



2. To God most worthy to be praised, 
Be our domestic altars raised ; 
Who, Lord of heaven, yet deigns to come, 
And sanctify our humblest home. 

3. To thee may each united house 
Morning and night present its vows : 
Our servants there, and rising race, 
Be taught thy precepts, and thy grace. 

4. So may each future age proclaim 
The honours of thy glorious name j 
And each succeeding race remove 
To join the family above. 



6. O may our more harmonious tongue 
In worlds unknown pursue the song; 
And in those brighter courts adore, 
Where days and years revolve no more. 



Hymn 697. 



IMMANUEL. L. M. 



95 





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1. Je - sus shall reign where'er the sun Doth his sue - ces-sive jour-neys run ; His kingdom stretch from shore to shore, Till suns shall rise and 



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set no more: Till suns shall rise and — Till suns shall rise and — Till suns shall rise and set no more. 



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2. For him shall endless prayer be made, 
And praises throng to crown his head ! 
His name shall like sweet perfume rise 
With every morning sacrifice. 



3. People and realms of every tongue 
Dwell on his love with sweetest song ; 
And infant voices shall proclaim 
Their young hosannas to his name. 



4. Blessings abound where'er he reigns ; 
The prisoner leaps to lose his chains ; 
The weary find eternal rest ; 
And all the sons of want are blest. 



Where he displays his healing power, 
Death and the curse are known no more : 
In him the tribes of Adam boast 
More blessings than their father lost. 



6. Let every creature rise and bring 
Its grateful honours to our King, 
Angels descend with songs again, 
And earth prolong the joyful strain. 




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Hymn 612. 



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Leap like the hart, and bless his name, Leap like the hart and bless his name. 






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1. I know that my Redeemer lives, 

He lives, and on the earth shall stand ; 
And though to worms my flesh he gives, 
My dust lies number'd in his hand. 



Hymn 726. 

2. In this re-animated. clay. 

I surely shall behold him near; 
Shall see him in the latter day 
In all his majesty appear. 



2. Thus doth th' eternal Spirit own 
And seal the mission of the Son ; 
The Father vindicates his cause 
While he hangs bleeding on the cross. 

3. He dies ! the heavens in mourning stood : 
He rises, and appears our God ! 
Behold the Lord ascending high, 

No more to bleed, no more to die. 

4. Hence then for ever from my heart 
I bid my doubts and fears depart ; 
A.nd to those hands my soul resign, 
Which bear credentials so divine. 



3. I feel what then shall raise me up, 
Th' eternal Spirit lives in 
This is my confidence or' hope, 
That God, I face to face, shall see. 



Hymn 678. 



ARNHEIM. L. M. 



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God is the refuge of his saints, When storms of sharp distress invade ; Ere we can offer our complaints, Behold him present with his aid ! 



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1 Canst thou reject our dying prayer, Or cast us out who come to thee 1 Our sins, ah! wherefore didst thou bearl Jesus, remember Cal - vary ! 




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2. Number'd with the transgressors thou, 
Between the felons crucified, 
Speak to our hearts, and tell us now, 
Wherefore hast thou for sinners died 1 



3. For us wast thou not lifted up ? 

For us a bleeding victim made ? 
That we, the abjects we, might hope, 
Thou hast for all a ransom paid. 
G 13 



4. might we, with believing eyes, 
Thee in thy bloody vesture see ; 
And cast us on thy sacrifice ! 
Jesus, my Lord, remember me ! 



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SPRINGVILLE. L. M. 



Hymn 2. 



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2. Sent by my Lord, on you I call ; 
The invitation is to all : 
Come, all the world ; come, sinner, thou ; 
All things in Christ are ready now, 



3. Come, all ye souls by sin opprest, 
Ye restless wanderers after rest, 
Ye poor, and maim'd, and halt, and blind, 
In Christ a hearty welcome find. 



4. Come, and partake the gospel feast ; 
Be saved from sin; in Jesus rest : 
taste the goodness of y oar God, 
And eat his flesh, ami drink his blood 



Hymn 24. 



CASTLE STREET. L. M. 



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5. His sacred limbs they stretch, they tear, 
With nails they fasten to the wood ; 
His sacred limbs, — exposed and bare, 
Or only cover'd with his blood. 



6. See there his temples crown'd with thorn, 
His bleeding hands extended wide, 
His streaming feet transfix'd and torn, 
The fountain gushing from his side ! 



2. See ! how his back the scourges tear, 

While to the bloody pillar bound ! 
The ploughers make long furrows there, 
Till all his body is one wound. 

3. Nor can he thus their hate assuage ; 

k His innocence, to death pursued, 
Must fully glut their utmost rage : 

Hark ! how they clamour for his blood ! 

4. " To us our own Barabbas give ! 

Away with him," (they loudly cry,) 
"Away with him, not fit to live, 
The vile seducer crucify ! " 



7. Where is the King of Glory now ! 
The everlasting Son of God ! 
Th' Immortal hangs his languid brow ; 
Th' Almighty faints beneath his load ! 



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WOODS. L. M. 



Hymn 2. 



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2. Sent by my Lord, on you I call ; 
The invitation is to all : 

Come, all the world ; come, sinner, thou ; 
All things in Christ are ready now. 

3. Come, all ye souls by sin opprest, 
Ye restless wanderers after rest, 

Ye poor, and maim'd, and halt, and blind, 
In Christ a hearty welcome find. 

4. Come, and partake the gospel feast ; 
Be saved from sin ; in Jesus rest ; 
taste the goodness of your God, 
And eat his flesh, and drink his blood ! 

5. Ye vagrant souls, on you I call ; 

(O that my voice could reach you all !) 

Ye all may now be justified ; 

Ye all may live, for Christ hath died. 



Hymn 339. 



DESIRE. L. M. 



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2. Wash out its stains, refine its dross, 
Nail my affections to the cross ; 
Hallow each thought ; let all within 
Be clean, as thou, my God, art clean ! 



3. If in this darksome wild I stray; 
Be thou my Light, be thou my Way; 
No foes, no violence I fear, 
No fraud, while thou, my God, art near. 



4. When rising floods my soul o'erflow, 
When sinks my heart in waves of woe, 
Jesus, thy timely aid impart, 
And raise my head, and cheer my heart 



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Hymn 227. 



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2. Inured to poverty and pain, 

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The Son of God, the Son of Man. 
He had not where to lay his hedft. 

3. But lo ! a place he hath prepared 

For me, whom watchful angels keep 
Yea, he himself becomes my guard ; 
He smooths my bed, and gives me 

4. Jesus protects ; my fears, be gone ! 

What can the Rock of Ages move T 
Safe in thy arms I lay me down, 
Thy everlasting arms of love. 



5. Wbil" *hou art intimately nigh, 
Who., who shall violate my rest? 
Sin, earth, and hell I now defy; 
I lean upon my Saviour's breast. 



6. I rest beneath th' Almighty's shade ; 
My griefs expire, my troubles cease ; 
Thou, Lord, on whom my soul is stay'd, 
Wilt keep me still in perfect peace. 



7. Me for thine own thou lov'st to take, 
In time and in eternity : 
Thou never, never wilt forsake 
A helpless worm that trusts in thee. 



Hymn 701. 



CHRISTIANITY. S. M. 



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How beau-teous are their feet, Who stand on Sion's hill ; Who bring salvation in their tongues, And words of peace reveal, — And words of peace reveal. :||: 



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TRIUMPH. S. M. 



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Soldiers of Christ, arise, And put your armour on, And put your armour on, Strong in the strength which God supplies, :||: Through his eternal Son. 



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Hymn 677. 



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Who in the Lord confide, And feel his sprinkled blood, In storms and hur - ri - canes a - bide, Firm as the mount of God, Firm as the mount of God 



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1. Ye sim - pie souls that stray Far from the path of peace, (That lone - ly, un - fre - quent-ed way To life and hap - pi - ness,) 



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Why will ye folly love, 

And throng the downward road, 
And hate the wisdom from above, 

And mock the sons of God \ 



2. Madness and misery 

Ye count our life beneath; 
And nothing great or good can see, 
Or glorious, in our death : 



As only born to grieve, 
Beneath your feet we lie ; 

And utterly contemn'd we live, 
And unlamented die. 



Hymn 152. 



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SH1RLAND. S. M. 




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How beautiful they stand ! 
The honours of our native place, 
And bulwarks of our land. 



3. In Sion God is known 
A refuge in distress ; 
How bright has his salvation shone 
Through all her palaces ! 
H 15 



4. In ev'ry new distress 

We'll to his house repair ; 
We'll think upon his wondrous grace, 
And seek deliverance there. 



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Hymn 677. 



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1. Who in the Lord confide, And feel his sprinkled blood, In storms and hurricanes abide, Firm as the mount of God, Firm as, Firm as the mount of God. 



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2. Steadfast, and fix'd, and sure, 
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3. As round Jerusalem 

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From all their enemies. 



4. On ev'ry side he stands, 
And for his Israel cares ; 
And safe in his almighty hands 
Their souls for ever bears. 



Hymn 753. 



PERSIA. S. M. 



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1. Let all who tru - ly bear The bleed-ing; Saviour's name,Their faithful hearts with usprepare,And eat the Paschal Lamb,Their faithful hearts with 

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3. Who thus our faith employ, 
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4. We too with him are dead, 
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The cross on which he bows his head, 
Shall lift us to the skies. 



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Thou, by thy two-edged sword, 

My soul and spirit part ; 
Strike with the hammer of thy word, 

And break my stubborn heart ! 



2. Saviour, and Prince of Peace, 

The double grace bestow : 
Unloose the bands of wickedness, 

And let the captive go : 
Grant me my sins to feel, 

And then the load remove ; 
Wound, and pour in my wounds to heal, 

The balm of pardoning love. 



3. For thy own mercy's sake, 
The cursed thing remove ; 
And into thy protection take 
f he prisoner of thy love : 



In every trying hour, 4. This is thy will I know, 

Stand by my feeble soul ; That I should holy be, 

And screen me from my nature's power, Should let my sin this moment go, 
Till thou hast made me whole. This moment turn to thee : 



might I now embrace 
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And never more to sin give place 
And never grieve thee more. 



Hymn 12. 



ESSEX. S. M. 



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I. Come, ye that love the Lord, And let your joys be known, And let your joys be known; Join in a song with sweet accord, While ye surround his 



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Let those refuse to sing, 
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2. The God that rules on high, 
That all the earth surveys, 

That rides upon the stormy sky, 
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This awful God is ours, 
Our Father, and our Love ; 

He will send down his heavenly powers, 
To carry us above. 



3. There we shall see his face, Yea, and before we rise 4. The men of grace have found Then let our songs abound, 

And never, never sin ; To that immortal state, Glory begun below : And every tear be dry : 

There, from the rivers of his grace, The thoughts of such amazing bliss Celestial fruit on earthly ground We're marching through Immanuel's 

Drink endless pleasures in : Should constant joys create. From faith and hope may grow ; ground 

To fairer worlds on high. 



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Hymn 581. 



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1. Shep-herd of Is - rael, hear,0ur sup-pli - ca-ting cry ; And ga - ther in the souls sin - cere, That from their breth - ren fly. 



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2. Scattered through devious ways, 
Collect thy feeble flock ; 
And join by thine atoning grace, 
And hide them in the Rock. 



3. would'st thou end the storm, 
That keeps us still apart ! 
The thing impossible perform, 
And make us of one heart, — 



4. One spirit and one mind, 
The same that was in thee : 
O might we all again be join'd 
In perfect harmony ! 



Hymn 318. 



HORNCASTLE. S. M. 



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From which I cannot part? 
Which will not let my Saviour take 
Possession of my heart ■• 



Some cursed thing unknown 
Must surely lurk within ; 

Some idol, which I will not own, 
Some secret bosom-sin. 



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To God the on-ly wise, Our Saviour and our King, Let all the saints be - low the skies Their humble praises bring. :||: 





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Hymn 303. 



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1. Ah, when shall I a-wake From sin's soft sooth-ing power The slum - ber from my spi - rit shake, And rise to fall no more! 



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Awake, no more to sleep, 
But stand with constant care, 

Looking for God my soul to keep, 
And watching unto prayer! 



2. O could I always pray, 
And never, never faint, 
But simply to my God display 
My every care and want ! 



I know that thou would'st give 
More than I can request ; 

Thou still art ready to receive 
My soul to perfect rest. 



Hymn 137. 



WARREN. S. M. 



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When shall thy love constrain, And force me to thy breast \ When shall my soul re-turn a - gain To her e- f.r-nal rest? 



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SUTTON. S. M. 



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1. Great is the Lord our God, And let his praise be great ; He makes his churches his a - bode, His most de - light - ful seat. 



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2. These temples of his grace, 
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3. In Sion God is known 

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How bright has his salvation shone 
Through all her palaces! 
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4. In every new distress 

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We'll think upon his wondrous grace,. 
And seek deliverance there 



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FALMOUTH. S. M. 



Hymn 615. 



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1. Thou very Paschal Lamb, 
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Thv ransomed people lead. 



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2. Angel of gospel grace, 

Fulfil thy character : 
To guard and feed the chosen race, 
In Israel's camp appear. 



2. But Christ, the heavenly Lamb, 
Takes all our sins away ; 

A sacrifice of nobler name, 
And richer blood, than they. 



3. Believing, we rejoice 

To feel the curse remove ; 
We bless the Lamb, with cheerful voice, 

And trust his bleeding love. 



3. Throughout the desert way, 

Conduct us by thy light ; 
Be thou a cooling cloud by day, 
A cheering fire by night. 



Hymn 162. 



ROBINSON'S. S. M. 



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O my offended God, If now at last I see That I have trampled on thy blood, That I have trampled on thy blood, And done despite to Thee ; 

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TAMAR. S. M. 



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2. may I triumph so, 

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Under my feet at last ! 



3. This blessed word be mine 
Just as the port is gain'd, 

" Kept by the power of grace divine, 
I have the faith maintain'd. 



4. Th' apostles of my Lord, 
To whom it first was given, 

They could not speak a greater word, 
Nor all the saints in heaven. 



Hymn 478. 



HADDINGTON. S. M. 



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4. But out of all the Lord 

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And still he doth his help afford, 
And hides our life above. 



5. Then let us make our boast, 
Of his redeeming power, 

Which saves us to the uttermost, 
Till we can sin no more 



2. Preserved by power divine 
To full salvation here, 

Again in Jesus' praise we join, 
And in his sight appear. 



3. What troubles have we seen, 
What conflicts have we past, 

Fightings without, and fears within, 
Since we assembled last ! 



6. Let us take up the cross, 
Till we the crown obtain ; 

And gladly reckon all things loss, 
So we may Jesus gain. 



118 



MANSFIELD. S. M. 



Hymn 301, 






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Jesus, my strength, my hope, On thee I cast my care, With humble confidence look up, And know thou hear'st my prayer, With humble, &c. 



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Hymn. 253. 




1. Father, in whom we live, In whom we are, and move, The glory, power, and praise receive Of thy creating love, The glory, power, &c. 



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And echoes through the sky. 



3. Incarnate Deity, 

Let all the ransom'd race 
Render in thanks their lives to thee, 
For thy redeeming grace. 



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4. The grace to sinners show'd, 
Ye heav'nly choirs proclaim, 
And cry, "Salvation to our God, 
Salvation to the Lamb ! " 



Hymn 189 



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Now I have found the ground where- in Sure my soul's an - chor may re - main : The wounds of Je - sus, for my sin 

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Be - fore the world's foun-da - tion slain; Whose mercy shall un - shak - en stay, When heav'n and earth :||: 



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Hymn 298. 






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1. O wondrous power of faithful prayer! What tongue can tell th' almighty grace? God's hands or bound or o - pen are, As Mosesor E -li-jah prays: 

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Let Mo - ses in the spi - rit groan, And God cries out, " Let me a - lone ! 



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4. Father, we ask in Jesus' name ; 

In Jesus' power and spirit prav ! 
Divert thy vengeful thunder's aim! 
O turn thy threat'ning wrath away ! 



Our guilt and punishment remove, 
And magnify thy pardoning love. 
5. Farther, regard thy pleading Son ! 
Accept his all-availing prayer! 



2. " Let me alone, that all my wrath 

May rise, the wicked to consume ! 
While justice hears thy praying faith, 

It cannot seal the sinner's doom : 
My Son is in my servant's prayer, 
And Jesus forces me to spare." 



3. O blessed word of 'gospel grace . 

Which now we for our Israel plead ; 
A faithless and backsliding race, 

Whom thou hast out of Egypt freed : 
O do not then in wrath chastise, 
Nor let thy whole displeasure rise. 



And send a peaceful answer down, 

In honour of our Spokesman there; 
Whose blood proclaims our sins forgiven, 
And speaks thy rebels up to heaven. 



Hymn 639. 



TERAH. 6. 8's. 



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My heart is full of Christ, and longs Its glorious matter to declare ! Of him I make my loftier songs, I cannot from his praise forbear ; My ready tongue makes haste to sing The glories of my heav'nlyKing. 

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1. Thou God unsearchable, unknown, Wh 
Hear an apostate spirit groan, Broke 



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I mourn, And fain I would to thee return. 



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2. Send forth one ray of heav'nly light, 
Of gospel hope, of humble fear, 
To guide me through the gulf of niglit, 
My poor desponding sou! to cheer, 



Till thou my unbelief remove, 
And show me all thy glorious love. 
3. A hidden God indeed thou art : 

Thy absence I this moment feel : 
If' 



Yet must I own it from my heart, 

Conceal'd, thou art a Saviour still ; 
And though thy face I cannot sec, 
I know thine eve is fix'd on me. 



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1. Andean it be that I should gain An int'rest in the Saviour's blood 1 Died he for me, who caused his pain 1 For me, who him to death pursued 

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| 2. 'Tis mystery all ! the' Immortal dies ! 
1 Who can explore his strange design ! 

In vain the first-born seraph tries 
To sound the depths of Love Divine! 

I 'Tis mercy all ; let earth adore, 

| Let angel-minds inquire no more. 



Amazing love ! how can it be, That thou, my God, should'st die for me, That thou, my God, should'st die for me! 



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3. He left his Father's throne above ; 
(So free, so infinite nis grace!) 
Emptied himself of all but love, 
And bled for Adam's helpless race : 

I~ 'Tis mercy all, immense and free, 
5 For, my God, it found out me ! 



Hymn 379. 



BROADMEAD. 6. 8's. 



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come in - to my heart ? From sin and sorrow set me free, And swallow up my soul in thee ! 



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2. Come, thou universal Good ! 

Balm of the wounded conscience, come ! 
The hungry, dying spirit's food, 

The weary, wand'ring pilgrim's home; 
Haven to take the shipvrreck'd in, 
My everlasting rest from sin ! 



3. Be thou, Love, whate'er I want ; 
Support my feebleness of mind ; 
Relieve the thirsty soul, the faint 

Revive, illuminate the blind ; 
The mournful cheer, the drooping lead, 
And heal the sick, and raise the dead. 



4. Come, my comfort and delight ! My gospel hope, my calling's prize, 

My strength and health, my shield and sun : My tree of life, my paradise. 

My boast, and confidence, and might, 5. The secret of the Lord thou art, 
My joy, my glory, and my crown ; The mystery so long unknown ; 



Christ in a pure and perfect heart, 

The name inscribed in the white stone ; 
The life divine, the little leaven, 
My precious pearl, my present heaven. 



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Hymn 69. 



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1. Thou, Lord, on whom I still depend, Shalt keep me faith - ful to the end : I trust thy truth, and love, and power, Shall save me to the latest 




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2. Jesus, in thy great Name I go 
To conquer death, my final foe ! 
And when I quit this cumbrous clay, 
And soar on angels' wings away, 
My soul the second death defies, 
And reigns eternal in the slues. 



3, Eye hath not seen, nor ear hath heard, 
'What Christ hath for his saints prepared, 
Who conquer through their Saviour's might, 
Who sink into perfection's height, 
And trample death beneath their feet, 
And gladly die their Lord to meet. 



4. Dost thou desire to know and see, 
What thy mysterious name shall be 1 
Contending for thy heavenly home, 
Thy latest foe intdeath o'ercome ; 
Till then thou searchest out in vain. 
What only conquest can explain. 



Hymn 71. 



PLYMOUTH DOCK. 6. 8's. 



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1. Lead-er of faithful souls, and guide Of all that travel to the sky, Come, and with us, even us, abide, Who would on thee alone rely ; 



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On thee a-lone our spi - rits stay, While held in life's un - e - ven way. 

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2. Strangers and pilgrims here below, 

This earth, we know, is not our place ; 

But hasten through the vale of woe, 
And, restless to behold thy face, 

Swift to our heav'nly country move, 

Our everlasting home above. 



3. We have no 'biding city here, 
But seek a city out of sight ; 
Thither onr steady course we steer, 

Aspiring to the plains of light, 
Jerusalem, the saints' abode, 
Whose founder is the living God. 




MERCY. 6. 8's. 



Hymn 230. 



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1. Fountain of life and all my joy, Je - sus, thy mer-cies I embrace ; The breath thou giv'st for thee employ, And wait to taste thy perfect grace; 



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No more for-sa - ken and for - lorn, I bless the day that 



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2. Preserved, through faith, by power divine, 
A miracle of grace I stand ! 
I prove the strength of Jesus mine ! 

Jesus, upheld by thy right hand, 
Though in the flesh [ feel the thorn, 
I bless the day that I was born. 



3. Weary of life, through inbred sin, 
I was, but now defy its power ; 
When as a flood the foe comes in, 
My soul is more than conqueror ; 



I tread him down with holy scorn, 
And bless the day that I was born. 
4. Come, Lord, and make me pure within, 
And let me now be fill'd with God ! 



Live to declare I'm saved from sin : 
And if I seal the truth with blood, 
My soul, from out the body torn, 
Shall bless the day that I was bom. 



Hymn 140. 



STOKES. 6. 8's. 



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Come, thou Traveller unknown, Whom still I hold but can - not see! Mycom-pa-ny be- fore is gone, And I am left a- 


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lone with thee : With thee all night I mean to stay, and wres - tie till the break of day, And wrestle till the break of day. 



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Hymn 380. 




I. Prisoners of hope, lift up your heads! Prisoners of hope, lift up your heads! The day of liberty draws near ; Je-sus, who on the serpent 



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treads, Shall soon in your be-half ap - pear : 



The Lord will to his temple come ; Prepare your hearts, ;||: Prepare your hearts to make him room! 



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2. Ye all shall find, whom in his word 

Himself hath caused to put your trust, 
The Father of our dying Lord 
Is ever to his promise just ; 



Faithful, if we our sins confess, 
To cleanse from all unrighteousness. 
3. Yes, Lord, we must believe thee kind, 
Thou never canst unfaithful prove; 



Surely we shall thy mercy find ; 

Who ask, shall all receive thy love ; 
Nor can'st thou it to me deny ; 
I ask, the chief of sinners I ! 



Hymn 134. 



BIRTHDAY. 6. 8's. 



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Set up thy king - dom in my heart, And make me rich, for I am poor, — And make me rich, for I am poor ; J 



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2. Thou hast pronounced the mourners blest ; 
And, lo ! for thee I ever mourn ! 
I cannot, — no, I will not rest, 
Till thou, my only Rest, return ; 



Till thou, the Prince of Peace, appear, 
And I receive the Comforter. 
3. Where is the blessedness, bestow'd 
On all that hunger after thee \ 
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I hunger now, I thirst for God ; 

See the poor fainting sinner, see, 
And satisfy with endless peace, 
And fill me with thy righteousness 1 



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1. Far as ere - ations bounds extend, Thy mercies, heavenly Lord, descend ; One cho - rus of per- pe - tual praise, To thee thy va-rious 

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works shall raise,Thy saints to thee in hymns im - part The transports of a grateful heart. 



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2. They chant the splendours of thy name, 
Delighted with the wondrous theme ; 
And bid the world's wide realms admire, 
The glories of th' almighty Sire, 
Whose throne all nature's wreck survives, 
Whose power through endless ages lives. 



3. From thee, great God, while every eye 
Expectant waits the wish'd supply, 
Their bread proportion'd to the day, 
Thy opening hands to each convey ; 
In every sorrow of the heart, 
Eternal mercy bears a part. 



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2. Adam descended from above, 
Our loss of Eden to retrieve, 
Great God of universal love, 

If all the world through thee may live, 



In us a quick'ning Spirit be, 
And witness thou hast died for me ! 
3. Thou loving, all-atoning Lamb, 
Thee — by thy painful agony, 



Thy bloody sweat, thy grief and shame, 

Thy cross and passion on the tree, 
Thy precious death and life — I pray, 
Take all, take all my sins away. 



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What am I, thou glorious God ! And what my fa-ther's house to thee, That thou such mercies hast bestow'd On me, the vi-lest reptile, me! 



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I take the blessing from a-bove, And won - der at thy boundlesslove, I take the blessing from a-bove, And won - der at thy boundless love. 

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1. Fairi would I leave the world below, Of pain and sin the dark a-bode ; Where shadowy joy, or so -lid woe, Al-lures, or tears me 




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from my God ! Doubt - ful and in-se - cure of bliss, Since faith a - lone con-firms me his. 




1. Lay to thy hand, O God of grace ! 
O God, the work is worthy thee ; 
See, at thy feet, of all the race 
The chief, the vilest sinner see ; 



Hymn 159. 

And let me all thy mercy prove, 
Thine utmost miracle of love. 
Speak, and a holy thing and clean 
Shall strangely be brought out of me ; 



2. Till then, to sorrow born, I sigh, 

And gasp and languish after home ! 

Upward I send my streaming eye, 
Expecting, till the Bridegroom come : 

Come quickly, Lord ! thy own receive ; 

Now let me see thy face, and live. 



Absent from thee, my exiled soul 
Deep in a fleshly dungeon groans : 

Around me clouds of darkness roll, 

And laboring silence speaks my moans : 

Come quickly, Lord ! thy face display, 

And look my darkness into day. 



My Ethiop-soul shall change her skin 

Redeem'd from all iniquity ; 
I, even I, shall then proclaim 
The wonders wrought by Jesus' name. 



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1. Fountain of life, and all my joy, 
Jesus, thy mercies I embrace ; 
The breath thou giv'st for thee employ, 
And wait to taste thy perfect grace ; 



Hymn 230. 

No more forsaken and forlorn, 
I bless the day that I was born. 
Preserved through faith by power divine, 
A miracle of grace I stand ! 



2. Happy the man whose hope% rely 
On Israel's God : he made the sky, 

And earth, and seas, with all their train 
His truth forever stands secure ; 
He saves th' opprest, he feeds the poor, 

And none shall find his promise vain. 



3. The Lord pours eye-sight on the blind ; 
The Lord supports the fainting mind ; 

He sends the labouring conscience pea 
He helps the stranger in distress, 
The widow, and the fatherless, 

And grants the prisoner sweet release. 



[ prove the strength of Jesus mine ! 
Jesus, upheld by thy right hand, 
Though in the flesh I feel the thorn, 
I bless the day that I was born. 



Hymn 38. 



CONFIDENCE. 6. 8's. (Second Metre.) 



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2. Thou shin'st with everlasting rays : 
Before th' insufferable blaze 

Angels with both wings veil their eyes : 
Yet free as air thy bounty streams 
On all thy works ; thy mercy's beams 

Diffusive, as thy sun's, arise. 



3. Astonished at thy frowning brow, 

Earth, hell, and heaven's strong pillars bow ; 

Terrible majesty is thine ! 
Who then can that vast love express, 
Which bows thee down to me, who less, 
Than nothing am, till thou art mine. 




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1. Father of ev-er - last-ing grace, Thy good-ness and thy truth we praise, Thy goodness and thy truth we prove : Thou hast, in 



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ho - nour of thy Son, The gift un-speak- able sent down, The Spirit of life, and power,and love. 



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1. O God of my salvation hear, 
And help a sinner to draw near 

With boldness to the throne of grace : 
Help me thy benefits to sing, 



Hymn 365. 

And smile to see me feebly bring 

My humble sacrifice of praise. 

2. I cannot praise thee as I would ; 

But thou art merciful and good ; 



2. Send us the Spirit of thy Son, 

To make the depths of Godhead known, 

To make us share the life divine : 
Send him the sprinkled blood to' apply, 
Send him our souls to sanctify, 
And show and seal us ever thine. 



So shall we pray, and never cease ; 
So shall we thankfully confess 

Thy wisdom, truth, and power, and lore! 
With joy unspeakable adore, 
And bless and praise thee evermore, 

And serve thee as thy hosts above. 



I know thou never wilt despise 
The day of small and feeble things, 
But bear me, till on eagles' wings 

To all the heights of love I rise. 



Hymn 353. 



NEWCOURT. 6. 8's. 



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1. O Je-sus, source of calm re-pose, Thy like nor man nor an-gel knows ; Fair-est among ten thousand fair ! E'en those whom death's sad 

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2. Effulgence of the Light Divine, 
Ere' rolling planets knew to shine, 

Ere time its ceaseless course began ; 
Thou, when th' appointed hour was come, 
Didst not abhor the virgin's womb, 

But, God with God, wast man with man. 



3. The world, sin, death, oppose in vain; 
Thou by thy dying, death hath slain, 

My great Deliverer, and my God ! 
In vain does the old Dragon rage, 
In vain all hell its powers engage ; 

None can withstand thy conquering blood. 



4. Lord over all, sent to fulfil 

Thy gracious Father's sovereign will, 

To thy dread sceptre will I bow ; 
With duteous reverence at thy feet, 



Like humble Mary, lo ! I sit ; „ 

Speak, Lord ! thy servant heareth now. 
5. Renew thine image, Lord, in me ; 
Lowly and gentle may 1 be ; 
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No charms but these to thee are dear : 
No anger may'st thou ever find, 
No pride, in my unruffled mind, 

But faith and heaven-born peace, be there ! 




BRADFORD. 6. 8's. 



Hymn 328. 



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of thy will, And search the or - a - cles di - vine, Till every heart-felt word be mine. 




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2. may the gracious words divine 
Subject of all my converse be : 
So will the Lord his follower join, 

And walk and talk himself with me; 
So shall my heirt his presence prove, 
And burn with everlasting love. 



3. Oft as I lay me down to rest, 
O may the reconciling word 
Sweetly compose mv weary breast! 
While on the bosom- of my Lord, 
I sink in blissful dreams away, 
And visions of eternal day. 



Hymn 525. 



HOSANNA. 6. 8's. 



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I. Jesus, thou great redeeming Lord, The kingdom of thy peace restored Let all thy fol - lowers perceive, And hap - py in thy Spi-rit live ; 



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2. Give all thy saints to find in thee 
The fulness of the Deity ; 
His nature, life, and mind to prove, 
In perfect holiness and love ; 



Fountain of grace thyself make known, 
• With God and man forever one. 
3. Still with and in thy people dwell ; 
Thy gracious plenitude reveal ; 



Till, coming with thy heavenly train, 
We eye to eye " Behold the Man," 
And share thy majesty divine, 
And mount our thrones encircling thine. 



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Away with our sorrow and fear! We soon shall recover our home, The city of saints shall appear ; The day of eternity come : From earth we shall 




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quickly remove, And mount to ournative abode : The house of our Father above, The palace of an-gels and God, The palace of angels and God. 



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1. The thirsty are call'd to their Lord, His glorious appearing to see ; And, drawn by the power of his word, The promise, I know, is for me ; 



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Thy joy in that happiest day, 
Thy kingdom of glory to share ; 



To drink the pure river of bliss, 
With life everlasting o'erflow'd ; 

Implunged in the crystal abyss, 
And lost in the ocean of God. 



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Hymn 588. 



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Whom only I languish to love, 
In fulness of majesty come, 

And give me a mansion above, 
And take to my heav'nly home. 



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LIGHT STREET. 8 Lnes 8's. 




1. What now is my ob - ject, — my object and aim ? What now is my hope and desire? ) „ 

To follow the heaven, — the heavenly Lamb, And af - ter his image as - pire : J ^ P e 



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trust to re - cov - er thy love, On earth thy sal - vation, — sal -vation to see, And then to enjoy it a - bove — And then to en - joy it above. 

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2. I thirst for a life-giving God, 
A God that on Calvary died ; 
A fountain of water and blood, 

Which gushed from Immanuel's side ! 



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I gasp for the stream of thy love, 
The Spirit of rapture unknown; 

And then to re-drink it above, 
Eternally fresh from the throne. 



146 



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All glo-ry to God in the sky, And peace upon earth be restored : O Je - sus, exalted on high, Appear our omnipotent Lord ! Who, meanly in Bethlehen 

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born, Didst stoop to redeem a lost race. Once more to thy creatures return, And reign in thy kingdom of grace ! 

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1. Thou Shepherdof Israel, anil mine, The jovand desire of my heart ; For closer communion I pine, I long to reside where thou art : The pasture I 



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languish to find, Where all, who their Shepherd obey, Are fed, on thy bosom reclined, And screen'd from the heat of — And screen'd from the heat of the day. 



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2. Ah ! show me that happiest place, 
The place of thy people's abode, 
Where saints in an ecstasy gaze, 
And hang on a crucified God : 



Thy love for a sinner declare, 
Thy passion and death on the tree ; 

My spirit to Calvary bear, 

To suffer and triumph with thee. 



148 



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1. Rejoice for a bro - ther deceased, Our loss is his in - fi - nite gain; A soul out - of prison released, And free from its bo - di-ly chain ; With 




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songs let us fol-low his flight, And mount with his spirit a - bove, Escaped to the mansions of light, And lodged in the E - den of love. 



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2. Our brother the haven hath gain'd, 
Out-flying the tempest and wind ; 
His rest he hath sooner obtain'd, 
And left his companions behind, 



Still toss'd on a sea of distress, 

Hard toiling to make the blest shore, 

Where all is assurance and peace, 
And sorrow and siu are no more. 



Hymn 333. 



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your griefs and fears, And look beyond this vale of tears, To that ce - les-tial hi 



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2. Beyond the bounds of time and space, 
Look forward to that heav'nly place, 

The saints' secure aboda : 
On faith's strong eagle-pinions rise. 



And force your passage to the skies, 
And scale the mount of God. 
3. Who surfer with our Master here, 
We shall before his face appear, 



And by his side sit down : 
To patient faith the prize is sure ; 
And all that to the end endure 

The cross, shall wear the crown. 



150 

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Hymn 118. 



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1. Au-thor of faith, to thee I cry, To thee, who woulJ'st not have me die, But know the truth and live : Open mine eyes to see thy face. 

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2. Shut up in unbelief I groan, 

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The gift unspeakable impart, 



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3. I know the work is only thine, 
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But, if on thee we call, 
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That thou hast died for all. 



Hymn 146. 



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1. Still, Lord, I Ian - guish for thy grace ; Re-veal the beau - ties of thy face, The mid - die wall re-move : Appear, and 

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2. O ' conquer this rebellious will : 
Willing thou art, and ready still, 

Thy help is always nigh : 
The stony from my heart remove, 



And give me, Lord, O give me love, 
Or at thy feet I die. 
3- To thee I lift my mournful eye : 
Why am I thus ? — 0, tell me why 



I cannot love my God 1 
The hind'rance must be all in me ; 
It cannot in my Saviour be ; 

Witness that streaming blood 



152 EXAMINATION. 4 8's, & 2 6's. 



Hymn 44. 




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2. How then ought I on earth to live, 
While God prolongs the kind reprieve, 

And props the house of clay! 
My sole concern, my single care, 



To watch, and tremble, and prepare 
Against the fatal day ! 
3. No room for mirth, or trifling here, 
For worldly hope, or worldly fear, 



If life so soon is gone : 
If now the J udge is at the door, 
And all mankind must stand before 

Th' inexorable throne ! 



Hymn 97. 



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1. Thou great mysterious God unknown, Whose love hath gently led me on, Even from my in - fant days ; Mine inmost soul ex- 



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2. If] have only known thy fear, 
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Short of thy love I would not stop, 
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Without the inward witness live, 

That antepast of heaven. 



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nought: But if our works in thee be wTought,They shall be blest indeed — They shall be blest in-deed — They shall 
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PRAISE. 4 8's, & 2 6's. 



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1. Jesus, thou soul of all our joys, For whom we now lift up our voice, And all our strength exert,Vouchsafe the grace we humbly claim,Compose into a 



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3. While in the heav'nly work we join, 
Thy glory be our whole design, — 

Thy glory, not our own : 
Still let us keep our end in view 



And still the pleasing task pursue, 
To please our God alone. 
3. The secret pride, the subtle sin, 
O let it never more steal in, 



T' offend thy glorious eyes ; 
To desecrate our hallow'd strain, 
And make our solemn service vain, 

And mar our sacrifice. 



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Bid all our simple souls be one, 



United in a bond unknown, 

Baptized with heav'nly fire. 
3. Still may we to our centre tend, — 
To spread thy praise, our common end, 



To help each other on ; 
Companions through the wilderness, 
To share a moment's pain, and seize 

An everlasting crown. 



Hymn 528. 



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2. Our naked hearts to thee we raise ; 
Whate'er ohstructs thy work of grace ; 

For ever drive it hence : 
Exert thy all-subduing power, 



And each regenerate soul restore 
To child-like innocence. 
3. Soon :is in thee we gain a part, 
Our spirit, purged from nature's art 



Appears, by grace forgiven ; 
We then pursue our sole design, 
To lose our melting will in thine, 

And want no other heaven 



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Hymn 320. 



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2. O may I still from sin depart ! 
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To glorify my God below, 

And find my way to heaven. 



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5. Nothing is worth a thought beneath, 
But how I may escape the death 

That never, never dies! 
How make mine own election sure, 



Hymn 44. 

And, when I fail on earth, secure 
A mansion in the skies! 
6. Jesus, vouchsafe a pitying ray : 
Be thou my Guide, be thou my Way 



To glorious happiness'. 
Ah, write the pardon on my heart, 
And whensoe'er I hence depart, 

Let rne depart in peace. 



Hymn 62. 



NEW ENGLAND. 4 8's, & 2 6's. 



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2. Such happiness, O Lord, have we, 
By mercy gather'd into thee, 

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And while the bursting cloud comes down. 



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3. The plague, and dearth, and din of war, 
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And bid our hearts arise : 
Earth's basis shook confirms our hope, 
Its cities' fall but lifts us up 

To meet thee in the skies. 



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1. How happy, gracious Lord! are we,Divinely drawn to fol-low tliee,Whosehoursdividedare,Whosehoursdivided are, Betwixt the mount and multitude : 



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3. The winter's night and summer's day, 
Glide imperceptibly away, 



Too short to sing thy praise ; 
Too few we find the happy hours, 
And haste to join those heavenly powers, 

In everlasting lays. 



Hymn 147. 



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Its riches are unsearchable : 

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Desire in vain its depths to see ; 
They cannot reach the mystery, 

The length, and breadth, and height. 



3. God only knows the love of God : 
that it now were shed abroad 

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For love 1 sigh, for love I pine : 



This only portion, Lord, be mine, 
Be mine this better part ! 
4. O thai 1 could for ever sit 

With MuTu at the Master's feet ! 

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Be this my happy choice : 
My only care, delight, and bliss, 
My joy, my heaven on earth, be this, 

To hear the bridegroom's voice ! 



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2. Vouchsafe us eyes of faith to see 
The man transfixed on Calvary, 

To know thee who thou art, 
The one Eternal God and True ! 
And let the sisjht affect, subdue, 

And break my stubborn heart. 



3. Lover of souls, to rescue mine, 

Reveal the elnritv divine, 

That suffered in my stead ; 
That made thy soul a sacrifice, 
And quenched in death those flaming 
And bow'd thai sacred head. 



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HOSEA. 4 8's & 2 6's. 



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) lliou who hast our sorrows borne.Help us to look on thee and mourn,On thee whom we have slain; Have piere'd a thousand.thousand times, And byreiterated crimes renew 'd thymortal pain. 



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Join all the glorious names Of wisdom,love,and pow'r,That ever mortals knew, That angels ever bore; All are too mean to speak his worth, :||: 
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What forms of love he bears for thee ! 
3. Arrayed in mortal flesh 

The Cov.'nant-Angel stands, 



And holds the promises 

And pardons in his hands ; 
Commissioned from his Father's throne 
To make his grace to mortals known. 



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Go forth with joy to meet your Lord. 



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Your everlasting friend : 
Your head to glorify, 

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Ye pure in heart, obtain the grace 
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4. Ye that have here received 
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5. The everlasting doors 

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1. Lord, we thy will o - bey, And in thy pleasure rest, And in thy pleasure rest; We, on - ly we, can say, " Whatev - er is, is best;" 

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Hereby we sweetly know 

Our love proceeds from thee, — 
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"Thou art, Christ, our all in all!" 



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Our everlasting Comforter ! 
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A clod of living earth, 

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And all my blessings, came ; 



Creating and preserving grace, 
Let all that is within me praise. 
3. Long as I live beneath, 
To thee, let me live ! 



To thee mv every brer.th 

In thanks and praisea give! 
Whatever I have, whate'er I am, 
Shall magnify my Maker's name. 



Hymn 641. 



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To teach his heavenly grace! 

My soul, with joy and wonder see 

What forms of love he bears for thee ! 



Array'd in mortal flesh 

The Cov'nant-Angel stands, 

And holds the promises 
And pardons in his hands; 

Commission'd from h>'s Father's throne, 

To make his grace to mortals known. 



4. Great prophet of my God, 

My lips shall bless thy name; 
By iliee the joyful news 
Of our salvation came ; 



The joyful news of sins forgiven, 
Of hell subdued, and peace with heaven. 
5. Be thou my counsellor, 

My pattern, and my guide ; 



And through/this desert land 

Still keep me near thy side : 
O let my feet ne'er run astray, 
Nor rove, nor seek the crooked way ! 



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CHELSEA. 4 6's, & 2 8's. 



Hymn 769. 



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I give im - mortal praise To God the Father's love, "For all my comforts here, And better hopes above; He sent his own e- 



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Yet doth he us in mercy spare 

Another and another year. 



When justice bared the sword, 
To cut the fig-tree down, 

The pity of our Lord 

Cried, " Let it st ill alone ;" 

The Father mild inclines his ear, 

And spares us yet another year. 



4. Jesus, thy speaking blood 

From God obtain'd the grace, 
Who therefore hath bestow'd 
On us a longer space ; 



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And, lo, we see another year! 
5. Then dig about our root, 

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And let our gracious fruit 

To thy great praise abound : 
O let us all thy praise declare, 
And fruit unto perfection bear ! 



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The joy of earth and heav'n ; 
No other help is found, 
No other name is given, 



By which we can salvation have ; 
But Jesus came the world to save. 
3. Jesus, harmonious name ! 

It charms the hosts above ; 



They evermore proclaim 

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'Tis heav'n to see our Jesus' face. 



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NARCISSUS. 4 7's. 



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1. Lord, that I may learn of thee, Give me true sim-pli - ci - ty ; Wean my soul and keep it low, 



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2. Let me cast my reeds aside, 
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Lay my reasonings at thy feet : 



3. Of my boasted wisdom spoil'd, 
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Only seeing, in thy light, 
Only walking in thy might. 



4. Then infuse the teaching grace, 
Spirit of truth and righteousness; 
Knowledge, love divine, impart, 
Life eternal, to rav heart. 



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ALMA. 4 7's. 



Hymn 509. 



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2. Join us, in one spirit join, 
Let us still receive of thine : 
Still for more on thee we call, 
Thou who fillest all in all! 



3. Closer knit to thee, our Head ; 
Nourish us, Christ, and feed ; 
Let us daily growth receive, 
More and more in Jesus live. 



4. Jesus, we thy members are ; 
Cherish us with kindest care : 
Of thy flesh, and of thy bone, 
Love, for ever love thine own ! 



Hymn 514 



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2. Jesus, see my panting breast! 
See, I pant in thee to rest ! 
Gladly would I now be clean ; 
Cleanse me now from every sin. 

3. Fix, fix my wavering mind ; 
To thy cross my spirit bind ; 
Earthly passions far remove ; 
Swallow up my soul in love. 

4. Dust and ashes though we be, 
Full of sin and misery, 

Thine we are, thou Son of (rod ! 
Take the purchase of thy blood ! 



5. Who in heart on thee believes, 
He the' atonement now receives ; 
He with joy beholds thy face, 
Triumphs in thy pardoning grace. 



6. See, ye sinners, see! the flame, 
Rising from the slaughter'd Lamb, 
Marks the new, the living way, 
Leading to eternal day. 



7. Jesus, when this light we see, 
All our soul's atliirst for thee ; 
When thy quick'ning power we prove, 
All our heart dissolves in love. 



Hymn G02. 



REDEEMING LOVE. 4 7's. 



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1. Hark, the her - aid an - gels sing Glo - ry to the new - born King, — Glo - ry to the newborn King, "Peace on earth, and mer - cy mild; 

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2. Christ by highest heaven adored, 
Christ, the everlasting Lord, 
Late in time behold him come, 
Offspring of a virgin's womb. 

3. Veil'd in flesh the Godhead see ; 
Hail the' incarnate Deity! 
Pleased as man with men to' appear, 
Jesus our Immanuel here. 

4. Hail the heaven-born Prince of Peace, 
Hail the Sun of Righteousness! 
Light and life to all he brinjs, 

Risen with healing in his wings. 



5. Mild he lavs his glory by, 

Born that man no more may die ; 
Born to raise the sons of earth, 
Born to give them second birth. 



6. Come, Desire of nations, come, 
Fix in us thy humble home ; 
Rise, the woman's conquering Seed, 
Bruise in us the Serpent's head. 



7. Adam's likeness now efface, 
Stamp thine image in its place: 
Second Adam from above, 
Re-instate us in thy love 



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2. Jesus, let our faithful mind 
Rest, on thee alone reclined ; 
Every anxious thought repress, 
Keep our souls in perfect peace. 



3. Keep the souls whom now we leave, 
Bid them to each other cleave ; 
Bid them walk on life's rough sea; 
Bid them come bv faith to thee. 



4. Save, till all these tempests end, 
All who on thy love depend ; 
Waft our happy spirits o'er; 
Land us on the heavenly shore. 






Hymn 101. 



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All my inmost sins reveal ; 
Sins against thy light and love 
Let me see, and let ine feel ; 
Sins that crucified my God, 
Spilt again thy precious blood. 



3. Jesus, seek thy wandering sheep, 
Make me restless to return ; 

Bid ine look on thee, and weep, 
Bitterly as Peter mourn, 

Till I say, by grace restored, 

" Now thou know'st 1 love thee, Lord!'' 



4. Might I in thy sight appear, 
As the Publican distrest; 
Stand, not daring to draw near ; 
Smite on my unworthy breast ; 



Groan the sinner's only plea, 
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6. remember me for good, 

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When my strength and spirit fail : 
Give my gasping soul to see 
Jesus crucified for me ! 



178 




MOUNT EPHRAIM. 6 7's. 






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Peace, unspeakable, unknown : 

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Life by his expiring groan : 

Rise, exalted by his fall ; 

Find in Christ your all in all. 



3. O believe the record true, 

God to you his Son hath given ! 
Ye may now be happy too ; 

Find on earth the life of heaven : 
Live the life of heaven above, 
All the life of glorious love. 



4. This the universal bliss, 

Bliss for every soul design'd ; 
God's original promise this, 



God's great gift to all mankind . 
Blest in Christ this moment be ! 
Blest to all eternity ! 



Hymn 463. 



PROCLAMATION. 6 7's. 



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3. Jesus, roll away the stone ; 

Good physician, show thy art ! 
Make thy healing virtue known ; 

Break the unbelieving heart : 
By thy bloody cross subdue ; 
Tell them, " I have died for you ! " 



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4. Heavenly Father, Life Divine, 
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Move and spread throughout my soul, 
Actuate and fill the whole ! 



Be it I no longer now 
Living in the flesh, but Thou. 
5. Holy Ghost, no more delay ! 
Come, and in thy temple stay ! 



2. Abba, Father ! hear thy child, 
Late in Jesus reconciled ; 
Hear, and all the graces shower, 
All the joy, and peace, and power, 
All my Saviour asks above, 
All the life and heaven of love. 



3. Lord, I will not let thee go, 
Till the blessing thou bestow : 
Hear my Advocate Divine ! 
Lo ! to his my suit I join ; 
Join'd to his, it cannot fail : 
UJ-ess me ; for I will prevail ! 



Now thine inward witness bear, 
Strong, and permanent, and clear, 
Spring of life, thyself impart ; 
Rise eternal in my heart ! 






Hymn 411. 



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MOUNT CALVARY. 6 7's. 



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3. Haste, haste, to my relief; 
From the iron furnace take ; 



Rid me of my sin and grief, 

For thy love and mercy's sake ; 
Set my heart at liberty,. 
Show forth all thy power in me. 



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JUBILEE TRUMPET. 6 7's. 



Hymn 512. 






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HOPE. 6 7's. 



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3. While I draw this fleeting breath, 
When my eyes shall close in death, 



When I rise to worlds unknown, 
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Let me hide myself in thee. 



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2. 1 am never at one stay, 

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Constancy to me impart, 
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3. Lay thy weighty cross on me ; 
All my unbelief control ; 



Till the rebel cease to be, 

Keep him down within my soul : 
That I never more may move, 
Root and ground me fast in love. 



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2. Strive we, in affection strive ; 
Let the purer flame revive, 
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Dying champions for their God : 



We, like them, may live and love ; 
CalTd we are their joys to prove, 
Saved with them from future wrath, 
Partners of like precious faith. 



Hymn 143. 



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1. Jesus, lover of my soul, Let me to thy bo-som fly, While the near-er waters ro)l,While the tempest still is high: Hide me, my Sa-viour hide, 






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1. Depth of mer - cy, can there be Mer-cy still reserved for me 1 Can my God his wrath for - bear? Me, the chief of sin - ners spare! 

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I have long withstood his grace, Long provoked him to his face ; Would not hearken to his calls; Grieved him by a thou - sand falls. 



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2. I have spilt his precious blood, 
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Whence to me this waste of love \ 
Ask my Advocate above ; 
See the cause in Jesus' face, 
Now before the throne of grace. 



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Hymn 538. 



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Je - sus, soft har - monious Name, Eve-ry faith-ful heart's desire ; See thy fol-low - ers, Lamb ! All at once to thee as-pire. 




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1. Happy soul, who sees the day, The glad day of gospel grace ! Thee.my Lord, (thou then wilt say,) Thee will I for ever praise ; Though thy wrath a 
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gainst me burn'd, Thou dost com-fort me a - gain ; All thy wrath a-side is turn'd, Thou hast blot-ted out my sin, Thou hast blot-ted out my sin. 
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2. Me, behold ! thy mercy spares; 
Jesus my salvation is ; 
Hence my doubts ; away my fears ; 
Jesus is become my peace : 



jah, jehovah, is my Lord, 
Ever merciful and just; 

I will lean upon his word : 
T will on his promise trust. 



Hymn 66. 



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1. Lo ! he comes with clouds descending, Once for favour'd sinners slain ; Thousand, thousand saints at - tend - ing, Swell the triumph of his train : 

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Robed in dreadful majesty ; 
Those who set at nought and sold him, 

Pierced and nail'd him to the tree. 
Deeply wailing, shall the true Messiah see. 

3. The dear tokens of his passion 

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Cause of endless exultation 

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4. Yea, Amen ! let all adore thee, 

High on thy eternal throne ; 
Saviour, take the power and glory ; 

Claim the kingdom for thine own ! 
Jah ! Jehovah ! everlasting God ! come down. 




CHANDLER. 8's, 7's, & one 4. 



Hymn 691. 






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Thine the kingdom, power, and glory ; 

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Let the heathen fall before thee, 

Let the isles thy power declare ; 
Judge and conquer 
All mankind in righteous war. 



Thee let all mankind admire, 
Object of our joy and dread ! 

Flame thine eyes with heavenly fire, 
Many crowns upon thy head ; 
But thine essence 

None, except thyself, can read. 



4. Yet we know our Mediator, 

By the Father's grace bestow'd, 
Meanly clothed in human nature, 
Thee we call the Word of God : 
Flesh thy vesture, 
Dipp'd in thy own sacred blood. 



Captain, God of our salvation, 

Thou who hast the wine-press trod, 

Borne th' Almighty's indignation, 
Quench'd the fiercest wrath of God, 
Take the kingdom, 

Claim the purchase of thy blood. 



On thy thigh and vesture written, 
Show the world thy heavenly name, 

That, with loving wonder smitten, 
All may glorify the Lamb ; 
All adore thee, 

All the Lord of hosts proclaim. 



Hymn 729. 



CALVARY. 8's, 7's, & one 4. 



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2. Close behind the tribulation 

Of the last tremendous days. 
See the flaming- revelation, 
See the universal blaze ! 
Earth and heaven 
Melt before the Judge's face ! 



Sun and moon are both confounded, 
Darken'd into endless night, 

When, with angel-hosts surrounded, 
In his Father's glory bright, 
Beams the Saviour, 

Shines the everlasting Light. 



See the stars from heaven falling, 
Hark on earth the doleful cry, 

Men on rocks and mountains calling, 
While the frowning Judge draws nigh, 
" Hide us, hide us, 

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Shall the saints his banner see ! 
By the tokens of his passion, 
By the marks received for me, 
All discern him, 
All with shouts cry out, " Tis ho!" 

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Yes, the prize shall then be given, 
We his open face shall see ; 

Love, the earnest of our heaven, 
Love, our full reward shall be; 
Love shail crown us 

Kings through all eternity ! 




COMPASSION. 8 lines 8"» « 7's. 



Hymn 385. 



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3. Come, almighty to deliver, 

Let us all thy grace receive ; 
Suddenly return, and never, 

Never more, thy temples leave : 
Thee we would be always blessing ; 

Serve thee as thy hosts above ; 
Pray, and praise thee, without ceasing, 

Glory in thy perfect love. 



3. Finish, then, thy new creation, 

Pure and spotless let us be ; 
Let us see thy great salvation, 

Perfectly restored in thee : 
Changed from glory into glory, 

Till in heaven we take our place, 
Till we cast our crowns before thee, 

Lost in wonder, love, and praise ! 



Hymn 530. 



COBOURG. 8 lines 8's & 7's. 



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1. Come, thou all in - spir-ing Spi-rit, In - to ev'-ry long - ing heart! Bought for us by Jesus' mer - it, Now thy bliss-ful self im - pari : 



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Which for thee we ever feel. 
Now our panting souls inspire, 
Now our cancell'd sin reveal : 



Claim us for thy habitation ; 

Dwell within our hallow'd breast ; 
Seal us heirs of full salvation, 

Fitted for our heavenly rest 



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Hymn 606. 



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Light of those whose dreary dwelling Borders on the shades of death,Come,& by thy love revealing Dissipate the clouds beneath: The new heav'n & earth's Creatod 

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Lord, dismiss us with thy blessing ! Bid us now depart in peace ; Still on heav'nly manna feeding, Let our faith and love increase : Fill each breast with. 



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Glory be to God on high, And peace on earth descend ; God comes down, he bows the sky, And shows himself our Friend : God th' Invisi 



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1. Je-sus, let thy pitying eye Call back a wand'ring sheep ! False to thee, like Pe - ter I Would fain like Pe - ter, weep : 



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2. Saviour, Prince, enthroned above, 
Repentance to impart, 
Give me, through thy dving love, 
The humble, contrite heart. : 



Give, what I have long implored, 

A portion of thy grief unknown ; Turn, &c. 
3. For thine own compassion's sake, 
The gracious wonder show; 



Cast my sins behind thy back, 

And wash me white as snow ; 
If thy bowels now are stirr'd, 

If now I would myself bemoan, Turn, &c. 



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Where they all thy laws have spurned 

Thy holiest name profaned, 
Where the ruined world hath mourned 

With blood of millions slain ; 
Open there th' ethereal scene, 

Claim the heathen tribes for thine ; 
There the endless reign begin 

With majesty divine. 



3. Universal Saviour, thou 

Wilt all thy creatures bless ; 
Every knee to thee shall bow, 
And every tongue confess: 



None shall in thy mount destroy ; 

War shall then be learnt no more : 
Saints shall their great King enjoy, 

And all mankind adore. 



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Hymn 423. QUEEN STREET CHAPEL. 7's, & 6's, & 1 8. 



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1. Who can worthily commend Thy love unsearchable 


Love that made thee condescend Our curse 


ind death to feel: Thou,the great eternal God,Who didst thy- 


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self our ransom pay ,Hast,with thy own — with thy own precious blood,Wash'd all our sins away Hast, — Hast,with thy own precious blood,Wash'd all our sins away. 



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2. By the Spirit of our Head 
Anointed priests and kings, 
Conquerors of the world, we tread 
On all created things ; 



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Sit in heavenly places down, 

While yet we in the flesh remain : 
Now partakers of thy throne, 
. Before thy Father's reign. 



202 

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AMSTERDAM. 7's. & 6's. 



Hymn 271. 



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Arm my weakness with thy power, Woman's Seed ap - pear with - in ; Be my safe-guard and my tower A-gainst the face of sin 

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2. Could I of thy strength take hold, 
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Hymn 407. 



ST. PAUL. 7's & 6's. 



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son: God, the Al-migh - ty God, is thine; See him to thy help come down, The ex-cel - lence divine, The ex - cel-lence di-vine. 






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2. Thee the great Jehovah deigns 
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Thy Maker and thy Friend : 



Israel, what hast thou to dread ? 
Safe from all impending harms, 
Round thee and beneath are. spread 
The everlasting arms. 



204 



EUPHRATES. 7's, 6's, & 1 8. 



Hymn 548. 



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Lamb of God, whose bleeding love We now recall to mind, Send the answer from above, And let us mercy find ; Think on us, wh<n 



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1. Let the world their virtue boast, Their works of righteousness ; I, a wretch undone and lost, Am free - ly saved by grace : Other title 



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I disclaim ; This, only this, is all my plea : I the chief of sin - ners am, I the chief of sinners am, But Je 



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2. Happy they whose joys abound, 
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Who their heav'n in Christ have found, 
And give the praise to him : 



Meanest follower of the Lamb, 
His steps I at a distance see ; 

I the chief of sinners am, 
But Jesus died fur me. 



206 



BETHLEHEM. 7's, 6's, & 1 8. 



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Lamb of God, for sinners slain, To thee I feebly pray : Heal me of my grief and pain, take my sins a - way ! From this bondage 

Affetuoso. 




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Lord, release ; No longer let me be opprest : Jesus, Master, Jesus, Master, Jesus, Master, seal my peace, And take me to thy breas 



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MENDON. 7's, 6's, & 1 8. 



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1. Ever fainting with desire, For thee, Christ, I call ; Thee I restles3-ly require ; I want my God, my All ! Jesus, dear redeeming 



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Lord, I wait thy coming from above : Help me, Saviour, speak the word, And perfect me in love. 



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Wilt thou not the light afford, 

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Help me, Saviour, speak the word, 

And perfect me in love, 



3. Lord, if I on thee believe, 
The second gift impart ; 
With th' indwelling Spirit give 
A new, a contrite heart : 



If with love thy heart is stored, 
If now o'er me thy bowels move, 

Help me, Saviour, speak the word, 
And perfect me in love. 




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Hymn 484. 






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1. Ap - pointed by thee, We meet in thy name, And meek -]y a - gree To fol - low the Lamb, To trace thy example, The world to disdain, 





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And daily take up The pledge of our crovnB 
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We still are preparing To meet our reward. 



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And constantly trample On pleasure and pain. 3 " 2 Jesus >. a PP ear ! ' ^° J , ° n ^ er dela y 

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The end of our meeting On earth let us see, 
Triumphantly sitting In glory with thee ! 



Hymn 481. 



1. All thanks to the Lamb, Who gives us to meet : 
His love we proclaim, His praises repeat : 
We own him our Jesus, Continually near 
To pardon and bless us, And perfect us here. 



In him we have peace, In him we have power, 
Preserved by his grace Throughout the dark hour, 
In all our temptation He keeps us to prove, 
His utmost salvation His fulness of love. 



Hymn 5. 



PORTUGUESE HYMN. 10's & ll's. 



209 



Dolce. 







1. Thy faith-ful - ness, Lord, Each mo -merit we find, So true to thy ^word, So lov - ing- and kind ; Thy mer-cv so ten-der To 



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2. The mercy I feel, To others I show, 
I set to my seal That Jesus is true : 
Yc all may find favour, Who come at his call ; 
come to my Saviour, His grace is for all. 



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3. To save what was lost, From heaven he came ; 
Come, sinners, and trust In Jesus's name! 
He offers you pardon ; He bids you be free ! 
" If sin be your burden, come unto me !" 



210 



ST. MICHAELS. 10's & ll's. 



Hymn 3. 



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1. O all that pass by, To Je - sus draw near; He« ut - ters a cry, Ye sin - ners, give ear! From hell to retrieve you, He! 



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2. If any man thirst, And happy would be, 
The vilest and worst May come unto me ; 
May drink of my Spirit, Excepted is none, 
Lay claim to my merit, And take for his own 



3. Whoever receives The life-giving word, 
In Jesus believes, His God and his Lord ; 
In him a pure river Of life shall arise ; 
Shall, in the believer, Spring up to the skie* 



4. My God and my Lord ! Thy call I obey ; 
My soul on thy word Of promise I stay : 
Thy kind invitation I gladly embrace, 
Athirst for salvation, Salvation by grace. 



5. hasten the hour, Send down from above 
The Spirit of power, Of health, and of love : 
Of filial fear, Of knowledge and grace ; 
Of wisdom and prayer, Of joy and of praise. 






Hymn 198. 



KING'S STREET. 10's & ll's. 



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2. How happy the man Whose heart is Jet free, 
The people that can Be joyful in thee ! 
Their joy is to walk in The light of thy face ; 
And still they are talking Of Jesus's grace. 



3. Their daily delight Shall be in thy name ; 
They shall as their right Thy righteousness 

claim : 
Thy righteousness wearing, and cleansed by 

thy blood, 
Bold8hall they appear in The presence of God, 



4. For thou art their boast, Their glory and power ; 
Ann I aNo trust To see the glad hour, 
My sours new creation, A life from the dead, 
The day of salvation, That lifts up my head. 



5. For Jesus, my Lord, Is now my defence ; 

I trust in his word, None plucks me from thence ; 
Since I have found favour, He all things will do ; 
My King and my Saviour Shall make me anew. 



212 



CROYDON. 10's & ll's. 



Hymn 199. 




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our life, We hallow thy name ; 
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Accept our thanksgiving For creating grape 
The living, the living Shall show forth/ 1 
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3. Our Father and Lord, Almighty art thou; 
store, Thou still art bestowing, and giving us more— Thou still art bestow - ing, and giving us more. p reS erved by thy word. We worship thee no 



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4. But 0! above all, Thy kindness we praise, 

From sin and from thrall Which saves the lost race ; 
Thy Son thou hast given The world to redeem, 
And bring us to heaven, Whose trust is in him. 



5. Wherefore of thy love We sing and rejoice 
With angels above We lift up our voice : 
Thy love each believer Shall gladly adore, 
For ever and erer, When time is no more 












Hymn 40. 



PROVISION. 10's, & IPs. 



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2. The ShepVierd who died His sheep to redeem, 
On every side Are gathered to him 
The weary and burden'd, The reprobate race ; 
And wait to be pardon'd Through Jesus's grace. 



3. The blind are restored Through Jesus's name , 
They see their dear Lord, And follow the Lamb ; 
The halt they are walking, And runningtheirrace; 
The dumb they are talking Of Jesus's grace. 



4. The deaf hear his voice, And comforting word ; 
It bids them rejoice In Jesus their Lord : 
" Thy sins are forgiven, accepted thou art !" 
They listen, and heaven springs up in their heart 



214 



HARMONY. 10's & ll's. 



Hymn 19. 



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2. Thou, Lord, our relief in trouble hast been ; 
Hast saved us from grief, Hast saved us from sin; 
The power of thy Spirit Hath set our hearts free. 
And now we inherit All fulness in thee : 



3. All fulness of peace, All fulness of joy, 
As-cnbing sal-vation To God and the Lamb, As-cri-bing sal-vation to God and the Lamb. And spiritual bliss That never shall cloy ; 

^-v . -s ^^ ^^ To us it is given in Jesus to know 

r* r* <> t n n - i ^"■♦t-R^ - ^ — itt ^ * ■ - ! ■ - • '~~^ I i -i — -i ■— A kingdom of heaven, A heaven below. 




4. No longer we join, While sinners invite ; 
Nor envy the swine Their brutish delight; 
Their joy is all sadness, Their mirth is all vain, 
Their laughter is madness, Their pleasure is pain. 



5. might they at last With sorrow return, 

The pleasures to taste, For which they were born ; 
Our Jesus receiving, Our happiness prove, 
The joy of believing, The heaven of love ! 



Hymn 27. 



IRENE. 2 6's & 4 Vs. 



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1. Saviour, the world's and mine,Was ever grief like thine ? Thou my pain, my curse hast took, All my sins were laid on thee ; Help me, 



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Lord, to thee I look; 



Draw me, Sa - viour, af - ter thee. 



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3. 'Tis done ! My God hath died ; 

My Love is crucified ! 
Break this stony heart of mine ; 

Pour, mine eyes, a ceaseless flood; 
Feel, my soul, the pangs divine ; 

Catch, my heart, the issuing blood ! 



3. When, my God, shall I 

For thee submit to die ? 

How the mighty debt repay 1 

Rival of thy passion prove ? 

Lead me in thyself, the way ; 

Melt mv hardness i??3 !.»*«. 



ECCLES. 2 6's & 4 7's. 

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Hymn 67. 



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4. High on Tmmanuel's land 
We see the fabric stand ; 
From a tottering world remove 
To our steadfast mansion there ; 



To their distant heirs secure. 



Our inheritance above 

Cannot pass from heir to heir. 
5. Those amaranthine bowers 
(Unalienably ours) 



2. How happy then are we, 
Who build, O Lord, on thee! 

What can our foundation shock \ 
Though the shatter'd earth remove, 

Stands our city on a rock, 

On the rock of heavenly Love. 



A house we call our own, 

Which cannot be o'erthrown : 
In the general ruin sure, 

Storms and earthquakes it defies; 
Built immovably secure ; 

Built eternal in the skies. 



Bloom our infinite reward, 
Rise, our permanent abode ; 

From the founded world prepared ; 
Purchased by the blood of God. 



Hymn 52. 



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1. A-gain we 


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2. Our friend is gone before 
To that celestial shore ; 

He hath left his mates behind, 
He hath all the storms outrode! 

Found the rest we toil to find, 
Landed in the arms of God. 



3. And shall we mourn to see 

Our fellow-prisoner free? 
Free from doubts, and griefs, and fears, 

In the haven of the skies 1 
Can we wf>ep to see the tears 

Wiped for ever from his eyes 1 



4. No, dear companion, no ; 
We yLJiy 'et tl.ee ?o, 
From a suffering church beneath, 
To a reigning church above : 



Thou hast more than conquer'd death ; 
Thou art crown'd with life and love. 
Thou, in thy youthful prime, 
- Hast leap'd the bounds of time : 
28 



Suddenly from earth released, 
Lo ! wo now rejoice for thee ; 

Taken to an early rest, 
Caught into eternity. 



218 



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2. Who in Jesus confide, We are bold to outrid 
The storms of affliction beneath ; 
With the prophetwe soar, To the heavenly sho 
And outfly all the arrows of death. 



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3. By faith we are come To our permanent home 

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4. Who on earth can conceive How nappy we lif 
In the palace of God, the great Kiiij- ' 
What a concert of praise, When our Jesus's g: 
The whole heavenly company sing ! 



Hymn 491. 



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7. Halle- In - jah we sing, To our Father and King, And his rap - turous praises repeat : To the Lamb that was slain, Halle - lu-jah a- 

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Come away to the skies, My beloved, arise, 
And rejoice in the d.iy thou wast born ■ 
this festival day, Come exulting am/ 
And with singing to Sion return. 



2. We have laid up our love and treasure above, 
Though our bodies continue below : 
The redeem'd of the Lord, We remember his wort 
And with singing to Paradise go. 



gain, Sing all heaven, And fall at his feet! Sing all heaven, And fall at his feet! 



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3. With singing we praise The original grace, 

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J Our being receive From his bounty, and lira 



To the honour and glory of God. 



4. For thy glory we are, Created to share 5. With thanks we approve The design of thy love, 6. There, there at his feet we shall suddenly meet 

Both the niture and kingdom divine ; Which hath join'd us in Jesus's name ; And be parted in body no more ! 

Created a^ain, That our souls may remain So united in heart, that we never can part, We shall singtoour lyres, With the heavenly choir* 

In time and eternity thine. Till we meet at the feast of the Lamb. And our Saviour in glory adoi9. 



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Hymn 205. 



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mine ! In the heaven - ly Lamb Thrice hap - py I am, And my heart it doth dance at the sound of his name. 



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Sl. True pleasures abound In the rapturous sound ; 
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My Jesus to know, And feel his blood flow, 
'TJs life everlasting, 'tis heaven below. 



3. • Yet onward I haste To the heavenly feast : 
That, that is the fulness ; But this is the taste 
And this I shall prove, till with joy T remove 
To the heaven of heavens in Jcsus's love. 



L E O N I. 6's, 8's, & 4's. 



221 




1. My Shepherd's mighty aid, His dear redeeming love, His all-protecting power display'd, I joy to prove : Led onward by my guide, I 



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His power defends, his bounty feeds. 

His mercies bless. 



3. Affliction's horrid gloom 

Shall but his love display ; 
He will the vale of death illurc* 

With living ray ; 
My failing flesh, his rod 

Shall thankfully adore ; 
My heart shall vindicate my God 

For evermore. 



222 



GOD OF ABRAHAM. 6's, 8's, & 4's. 




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1. The God of Abraham praise, Who reigns enthroned above, Ancient of ever - lasting days,. And God of Love : Je - hovah, Great I 



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2. The God of Abraham prais«. 
At whose supreme command 
From earth I rise, and seek the joys 
At his right hand : 
I all on earth forsake, 
Its wisdom, fame, and power 
And Him my only portion make, 
My shield and tower. 



3. The God of Abraham praise, 

Whose all-sufficient grace 
Shall guide me all my happy days 
In all my ways. 



He calls a worm his friend, 
He calls himself my God ; 
And S.e shall save me to the end 
Through Jesus' blood. 



Hymn 46. 



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2. His adorable will Let us gladly fulfil ; 

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1. All ye that pass by, To Je - sus draw nigh: To you is it no - thing that Je - sus should die? 



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Your ransom and peace. 
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2. For what you have done, The Lord, in the day 

His blood must atone : Of his an»er, did lay 

The Father haih punished for you his dear Son. Your • ns on the Lamb ; and ho bore them awaj 



Hymn 557. 



DEVONSHIRE. 5's & 6's. 



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2. The waves of the sea Have lift up their voice, 
Sore troubled that we In Jesus rejoice ; 

The floods they are roaring, But Jesus is here ; 
While we are adoring, He always is near. 

3. God ruleth on high, Almighty to save ; 
And still he is nigh, His presence we have ; 
The great congregation His triumph shall sing, 
Ascribing salvation To Jesus our King. 



4. " Salvation to God, who sits on the throne," 5. Then let us adore, And give him his right, 
Let all cry aloud, And honour the Son ; All glory and power, All wisdom and misjht, 

Our Jesus's praises The angels proclaim, All honour and blessing, With angels above, 

Fall down on their faces, And worship the Lamb. And thanks never-ceasing, And infinite love. 

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6. Come, Lord, ami display Thy sign in the sky, 
And bear us away To mansions on high ; 
The kingdom be given The purchase divine, 
And crown us in heaven Eternally thine. 



226 



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2. Come then from above, The stony remove, 

And vanquish my heart with the sense of thy lore. 
Thy love on the tree Display unto me, 
And the servant of sin in a moment is free. 

3. Neither passion nor pride Thy cross can abide 
But melt in the fountain that streams from thy side: 
Let thy life-giving blood Remove all myload, 

And purge my foul conscience, and bring me to God 



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4. Now, now let me know Its virtue below ! 

Let it wash me and 1 shall be whiter than snow, 
Let it hallow my heart, And throughly convert, 
And make me, O Lord, in the world as thou art. 



5. Each moment applied, My weakness to hide, 
Thy blood be upon me, and always abide, 
My advocate prove With the fither above, 
And speak me at last To the throne of thy love. 



Hymn 616. 



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All ye that pass by, To Jesus draw nigh. To you is it nothing that Je - sus should die ? Your ransom and peace, Your sure-ty he is, 
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Hymn 637. 




1. My heart and voice I raise, To spread Mes - si - ah's praise ; Mes-si - ah's praise let all re - peat; The u - ni - versal- 



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Lord, By whose al - mighty word Cre - a - tion rose 

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2. A servant's form he wore, 
And in his body bore 

Our dreadful curse on Calvary : 
He like a victim stood, 
And pour'd his sacred blood, 

To set the guilty captives free. 



3. But soon the Victor rose 
Triumphant o'er his foes, 

And led the vanquish'd host in chains ; 
He threw their empire down, 
His foes compell'd to own, 

O'er all the great Messiah reigns. 



Hymn 491. 



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1. Come a - way to the skies, My belov - ed, arise, And rejoice in the day thou wast born ; On this fes - ti - val day, Come ex - ult - ing a- 



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2. We have laid up our love And treasure above. 
Though our bodies continue below ; 
The redeem'd of the Lord, We remember his 
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And with singing to Paradise go. 



3. With singing we praise The original grace, 
By our heavenly Father bestow'd ; 
Our being receive From his bounty, and live 
To the honour and glory of God. 



4. For thy glory we are, Created to share 
Both the nature and kingdom divine ; 
Created again, That our souls may remain 
In time and eternity thine. 



5. With thanks we approve The design of thy love, 
Which hath join'd us in Jesus's name ; 
So united in heart, That we never can part, 
Till we meet at the feast of the Lamb. 



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1. Worship, and thanks, and blessing, And strength ascribe to Jesus! Jesus alone Defends his own, When earth and hell oppress us. Jesus with joy we witness AF- 



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migh - ty to de - liv - er ; Our seals set to, That God is true, And rei<jns a Kin^ for ever. 



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3. Thine arm hath safely brought us 
A way no more expected, 
Than when thy sheep Pass'd through the deep, 
By crystal walls protected. 



Omnipotent Redeemer, 

Our ransom'd souls adore thee : 
Our Saviour thou, We find it now, 

And give thee all the glory. 
We sing thine arm unshorten'd, 

Brought through our sore temptation ; 
With heart and voice In thee rejoice, 

The God of our salvation. 



Thy glory was our rear-ward, 
Thine hand our lives did cover, 

And we, even we, Have pass'd the sea, 
And march'd triumphant over. 



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REFUGE. L. M. 



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hath made, <tc. 
He that hath made his refuge God, his re - fuge God, Shall find a mast secure a-bode, Shall find a most se-cure abode ; Shall walk all day beneath his 



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shade, his shade, And there at night shall rest his head ; Shall walk all day beneath his shade, 

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glory, With all the saints above ; And tell the pleasing story— And tell the pleasing story — And tell the pleasing story Of thy redeeming love. 



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2. Soon as the morn with roses 
Bedecks the dewy east, 
And when the sun reposes 
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My voice in snpplication, 

Well pleased thou shall hear : 

O ! grant me thy salvation, 
And to my soul draw near ! 



3. By thee through life supported 
I'll pass the dangerous road, 
With heavenly hosts escorted, 
Up to their bright abode ; 



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There cast my crown before thee, 
When all my conflict's o'er 

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1. Come, thou fount of every blessing, Tune my heart to sing thy grace ; Streams of mercy, never ceasing, Call for songs of loudest praise : Teach me some me- 



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And I hope, by thy <jood pleasure, 
Shortly to arrive at home. 



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Jesus sought me when a stranger, 3. O, to grace how great a debtor 
Wand'ring from the fold of God, Daily I'm constrain'd to be ! 

And, to rescue me from danger, Let thy grace now, like a fetter, 

Interposed his precious blood. Bind my wand'ring heart to thee : 

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Prone to wander, Lord, I feel it, 
Prone to leave the God I love, 

Here's my heart, take and seal it, 
Seal it for thy courts above. 



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From all that dwell be - low the skies Let the ere - a - tor's praise a-rise ; Let the Re - deein-er's name be sung Through ev' - ry 

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1. Mer-cy, O thou Son of Da-vid ! Thus blind Barti - meus prayed ; Others by thy word are saved , Now to me af-ford thine aid. 
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Ma-ny for his crying chid him, But he called the louder still, Till the gra - cious Sa-viour bid him, Come, and ask me what you will. 



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2. Money was not what he wanted, 

Though by begging used to live ; 
But he asked, and Jesus granted 

Alms which none but he could give; 
Lord remove this grievous blindness 

Let mine eyes behold the day : 
Straight he saw, and won by kindness, 

Follow'd Jesus in the way. 



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3. Oh ! methinks I hear him praising 

Publishing to all around, 
Friends, is not my case amazing ! 

What a Saviour I have found! 
O that all the blind but knew him, 

And would be advised by me, 
Surely they would hasten to him 

He would cause them all to see. 




23G 



NEW YEAR'S HYMN. 



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I. While with ceaseless course the sun Hasted through the former year, Many souls their race have t un Never more to meet us here : Fix'd in an eternal state, They have done with 



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While with ceaseless course the sun Hasted through the former year, Many souls their race have run, Never more to meet us here : Fix'd in an eternal state, They have done with 




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all below : We a little longer wait, B ut how little none can know 



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2. As the winged arrow flies, 

Speedily the mark to find, 
As the lightning from the skies 

Darts and leaves no trace behind 
Swiftly thus our fleeting days 

Bear us down life's rapid stream 
Upward, Lord, our spirit raise — 

All below is but a dream. 



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3. Thanks for mercies past receive, 

Pardon of our sins renew, 
Teach us henceforth how to live, 

With eternity in view ; 
Bless thy word to young and old ; 

Fill ns with a Saviour's love ; 
And when life's short tale is told, 

May we dwell with thee above. 



SPRING. 



237 



Grazioso. 



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1. The voice of my be-loved sounds, While o'er the mountain top he bounds : He flies exulting o'er the hills, And all my soul with transport fills : 



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Gently doth he chide my stay — Rise, my love, and come away, Gently doth he chide my stay — Ri 

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3. The Jewish wintry state is gone, 

The mists are fled, the spring comes on, 
The sacred turtle-dove we hear, 



Proclaim the new, the joyful year: 
Swiftly moves my heart along 
To the music of his tongue. 



238 



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With Spirit. 



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1. Grace, 'tis a charm - ing sound, Har-mon-ious to the ear; 



Heav'n with the e - cho shall re 

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2. Grace turn'd my wandering feet 
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3. Grace taught my soul to pray, 
And made my eyes o'erflow ; 
'Twas grace which kept me to this day, 
And will not let me go. 



4. let thy grace inspire 

My soul with strength divine ! 
May all my powers "to thee aspire 
And all my days be thine. 



YARMOUTH. 



239 



Andante— Affettuoso. 




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drops for you, A thousand drops of richer blood. 
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YARMOUTH.— (Continued ) 



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YARMOUTH.— (Concluded.) 



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hell, and led the mon - ster, death, in chains. Say, live for ev - er, wondrous King Born to re - deem and strong to save, Then 



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ask the mon-ster, Where's thy sting, and where *s thy vie - to - ry, boast - ing grave 1 And where's thy victory, boast - ing grave I 



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FUNERAL ANTHEM. 

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I heard a great voice from heav'n, I heard a great voice from heav'n, Saying unto me, Savinsr unto me,Write, from henceforth, Write,from henceforth 

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write, blessed are the dead, blessed are the dead who die in the Lord, Even so, Even so, saith the Spirit, for they rest from their labours they 



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FUNERAL ANTHEM.— /Concluded.) 



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rest from their labours — they rest from their labours, And their works do follow them — their works do follow them — their works do follow them. 



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Christ risen from the dead and become the first fruits of them that slept. 



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rise ! Hear, ye nations, Hear it, O ye dead ! He rose, he rose, he rose, he rose, He burst the bars of death, He burst the bars of death, He 

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burst the bars of death, and triumph'd o'er the grave. Then, then, then I rose, then I rose, then I rose, then I rose. 



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EASTER ANTHEM.— (Concluded.) 



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Then first human - i - ty tri - umphant past the chrystal ports of light, and seized e - ter - nal youth ; Man, all immor - tal, hail, 




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hail, heaven all lavish of strange gifts to man ; Thine all the glory, Man's the boundless bliss— Thine all the glory, Man's the boundless 



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THE FALL OF BABYLON.— Rev. Ch. 18: Ver.20,21. 



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In Ga - briel's hand a migh-ty — mighty stone Lies, a fair type of Ba - by - Ion; Pro-phets rejoice, and all ye saints 



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God shall avenge your long complaints : He said— he said, and dreadful as hestood.He sunk the millstone in the flood. Thus ter-ri-bly shall Babel fall.Thus 




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ter - ri - bly snail Babel fall — shall Ba - bel fall, And ne-ver — ne - ver — ne-ver more be found at all, And ne-vcr more be found at all. 



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FALL OF BABYLON.— (Concluded.) 



CHORUS.— Spirito. 



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Haste, happy day ! Haste, hap - py dav ! Haste, happy day ! That time I long to see, When ev'ry son of Adam shall be free. 

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Then shall the happv world aloud proclaim, The pleas - ing wonders, The pleas-ing wonders, The pleas - ing wonders of the Saviour's name 

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CHRISTMAS HYMN. 



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s shepherds in Jewry were guarding their sheep, Promiscuously seated,estranged from sleep ; An angel from heaven presented to view,And thus he accosted the 

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trembling few : Dispel all your sorrows, and banish your fears, For Jesus, your Saviour, in Jewry appears — Dispel all your sorrows, and banish your fears, &c. 
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MISSIONARY HYMN. 



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J. Yes, my na-tive land, I leave thee ; All thy scenes, I love them well; Friends, connections, happy country, Can I bid you all fare - well* 



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2. Home, thy joys are pass - ing love - ly ; Joys, no stranger heart can coll: Hap-py home ; 'tis sure I love thee ; Can I say a last fare - well! 



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Can I leave you, Can I leave you, Can I leave you, Far in heathen lands to dwell 1 Can I leave you, Far in heathen lands to dwell. 




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Can I leave thee, Can I leave thee, Can I leave thee. Far in heathen lands to dwell? Can I leave thee, Far in heathen lands to dwell 



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3. Scenes of sacred bliss and pleasure, 4. Yes! I hasten from yon srladly, 5. In the deserts let me labour, 6. Benr me on, thou restless ocean, 
Holy davs, and Sabbath bell, From the scenes I love so well, Oo the mountains let me tell, L«U the win-Is my canvass swell; 

Rifliest, brightest, sweetest treasure, Far away, ye billows bear me, H.»w he died, tiie blessed Savio ir, He-ives :nv heart with warm emotion 

Can 1 say a last farewell ? Lovely native land, farewell ; To redeem a world from neii ! Wuile I ?" far hence to dwell ; 

Can I leave you, Pleased I leave thee, Let me hasten, (rlad I bid thee, 

Far in heathen lands to dwell \ Far in heathen lauds to dwell. Far in heathen lands to dvvelL Native land ! Farewell, FarewdL 



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SUPPLEMENT 



TO THE 



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~Nm~D WKJSJw '=^^5^' 



CONSISTING OF A CHOICE COLLECTION OF 




HYMN TUNES, SENTENCES, AND ANTHEMS, 

SELECTED FROM THE 

COMPOSITIONS OF HANDEL, HAYDN, MOZART, BEETHOVEN, WEBER, AND OTHERS; 

INCLUDING 

THE ELEMENTARY INSTRUCTION, ON THE SYSTEM OF PESTALOZZI, 

2ls atioptco tm ll)c Boston leaking of illus'tc ; 

BY E. W. BLISS, PROFESSOR OF MUSIC, AND APPROVED BY A COMMITTEE APPOINTED FOR THAT PURPOSE. 



SUPPLEMENT. 



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Dim. 



ORTONVILLE. C. M. 

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ajestic sweetness sits enthroned Upon the Savic 



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Majestic sweetness sits enthroned Upon the Saviour's brow ; His head with radiant glories crown'd, His lips with grace overflow, His lips, &c. 



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* The swell, as indicative of great tenderness, is here required. 



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for that ten-der-ness of heart, Which bows before the Lord; Ac-know-ledg-ing how just thou art, And trernb-ling at thy word! 






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for a thousand tongues to sing, My great Redeemer's praise ! The glories of my God and King, The triumphs of his grace 






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for that tenderness of heart, Which bows before the Lord ; Ac-know-ledg-ing how just thou art, And tremb - ling at thy word ! 



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By cool Si - lo - am's shady rill, How sweet the lily grows ! How sweet the breath beneath the hill, Of Sharon's dew - y rose ! 

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Hap-py the heart where graces reign, Where love inspires the breast : Love is the brightest of the train, And 
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per-fects all the rest. 



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NOTTAWAY. L. M. 



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Praise God from whom all blessings flow ; 
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Legato Piano. 



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Eternal Beam of light divine, Fountain of unexhausted love ; In whom the Father's glories shine, Thro' earth beneath, and heav'n above. Slow and soft. 



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Allegretto. 



HAYDN. L. M. [Si* Lines.] 



Subject, HAYDN. 



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E - ter - nal Source of ev' - ry joy, Well may thy praise our lips em - ploy, While in thy temple we ap - pear, 

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* Movements of this kind are admissible, only where the current of thought is of a rapid and joyous character.— See Psalms 10, 23, 45, 65, and 120. 



FAIRHAVEN. [Continued.] 



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How beauteous are their feet, That stand on Zion's hill ; That bring salvation on their tongues, And words of peace reveal, And words, &c. 



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Thou on-ly Sov'reign of my heart, My re-fuge, my al-migh-ty Friend ; And can my soul from thee depart, On whom a-lone my hopes de-pend 1 



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MOORFIELD. S. M. 



Maestoso. 



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Je - sus, my strength, my hope, On thee I cast my care ; With hum- ble confidence look up, And know thou hear'st my pray'r. 



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Je - sus, the Conqueror, reigns, In glo-rious strength array'd ; His king-dom o - ver all main-tains, And bids the earth be glad ; 



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DAMASCUS. S. M. 



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And dost thou mark that temper mild, 
That image pure of heaven 1 

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Which once with hate was riven 1 

Sure, nothing earthly can impart 

Such meltings to a stubborn heart. 



O, glorious change ! 'tis all of grace, 

By bleeding love bestow'd 
On outcasts of a fallen race, 

To bring them home to God ; 
Infinite grace to vileness given, 
The sons of earth made heirs of heaven. 

Spiritual Songs. 



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1 . Friend af - ter friend de - parts ; Who hath not lost a friend • There is no u - nion here of hearts, That finds not here an end 



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Beyond the flight of time, 
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BULKLEY. (6 lines 8's.) 



Swan. 



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Far as creation's bounds extend, Thy mercies, heavenly Lord, descend ; One chorus of perpetual praise, To thee thy various works shall raise ; 



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1. I love the volume of thy word ; What light and joy those leaves afford To souls benighted and distress'd ! — Thy precepts guide my doubtful way, 
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Thy threat'nings wake my slumbering eyes, 
And warn me where my danger lies ; 

But 'tis thy blessed gospel, Lord, 
That makes my guilty conscience clean, 
Converts my soul, subdues my sin, 

And gives a free, but large reward. 



Who knows the errors of his thoughts 1 
My God, forgive my secret faults, 

And from presumptuous sins restrain : 
Accept my poor attempts of praise, 
That I have read thy book of grace, 

And book of nature not in vain. 

Church Psalmody, Ps. 19, 1st Pt. 



Hymn 33. 



CLEFT OF THE ROCK. (6 lines 8's.) 



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I would to everlasting days 

Make a,H his glories known. 

Church Psalmody, Hymn 69. 



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How make mine own election sure, 
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A mansion in the skies ' 



Hymn 645. 



MURRAY.* (4 6's and 2 8's.) 



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Jesus, our great High Priest, 
Hath full atonement made ; 
Ye weary spirits, rest ; 

i Sing small notes. 

\ Ye mournful souls, be glad ; 
The year of jubilee is come ; 
Return, ye ransom'd sinners, home. 



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The year, &e. 



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Hymn 637. 



LAUREL HILL. S. P. M. 



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SAFELY THROUGH ANOTHER WEEK. 



[Hymn.] 



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May thy glory meet our eyes, 

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Here afford us, Lord, a taste 
Of our everlasting feast. 



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Conquer sinners — comfort saints ; 

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Bring relief from all complaints : 

Thus let all our sabbaths prove, 

Till we join the church above. 

Church Psalmody, Hy. 4lil. 



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2. But her sorrows quickly fled, When she heard his welcome voice : Christ had ris - en from the dead ; Now he bids her heart re - joice : 



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Hallelujah, Amen. 
3 
Praise the Lord — for he is glorious; 

Never shall his promise fail ; 
God hath made his saints victorious, 
Sin and death shall not prevail. 

Hallelujah, Amen. ■ ' 
4 
Praise the God of our salvation, 

Hosts on high his power proclaim ; 
Heaven and earth, and all creation, 
Praise and magnify his name ! 

Hallelujah, Amen. 
Church Psalmody, Ps. 148, 6th pi 



MOUNT VERNON.* (4 lines 8's & 7's.) l. Mason. 295 

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* Originally written on the occasion of the death of a young lady, a member of Mount Vernon School, Boston, 



Hymn 547. 



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True re-cord-er of his passion, Now the living faith im-part ; Now reveal his great salvation ; Preach his gospel to our heart. P. Sloio 
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"" ' -pears thy friend;? Gr(Jat deliverance Zlon - s King vouchsafes to send-Great deliverance Zion's King vouchsafes to send. 

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1. O'er the gloomy hills of darkness, Look, my soul — be still, and gaze ; Seethe pro - mises advancing To a glo - rious day of grace' 



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Kingdoms wide that sit in darkness, 
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Fly abroad, thou mighty gospel; 

Win and conquer — never cease; 
May thy lasting, wide dominions 
Multiply, and still increase : 

Sway thy sceptre, 
Saviour, all the world around ! 

Church Psalmody, Hy. 491. 



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1. Why that look of sad - ness T Why that down-cast eye 1 Can no thought of glad - ness Lift thy soul on high ? thou heir of hea-ven, 

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302 



SAXONY. (8 lines 7's & 6's.) 



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Cold on his cradle the dew-drops are shining, 
Low lies his head with the beasts of the stall, 

Angels adore him in slumber reclining, 
Maker, and Monarch, and Saviour of all. 

3 

Say, shall we yield him, in costly devotion, 
Odours of Edom, and offerings divine ' 

Gems of the mountain, and pearls of the ocean, 
Myrrh from the forest, or gold from the mine ? 

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Vainly we offer each ample oblation ; 

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Richer by far is the heart's adoration ; 

Dearer to God are the prayers of the poor. 

Bishop Heber. 



306 



Adag io Mnestciso. 

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Allegro. 

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308 'WAKE THE SONG OF JUBILEE.' [HYMN.] Arranged from a < Dona Nobis,' by Haydn. 

AUeero. F. Church Psalmody, Hymn 546. 



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WAKE THE SONG OF JUBILEE.' (Continued.) 



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'WAKE THE SONG OF JUBILEE.' (Continued.) 

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314 



<0 PRAISE GOD IN HIS HOLINESS.' (Anthem.) 



Psalm 150. 



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<0 PRAISE GOD IN HIS HOLINESS.' (Continued.) 



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'0 PRAISE YE THE LORD.' (Psalm 149.) 




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We mortals, delighted, would borrow your tongue ; Would join in your numbers, and j chant to your lays — and chant to your lays — and chant lo your lays. 

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1. Ho-ly Ghost, dispel our sadness, Pierce the clouds of sin - ful night ; Come, thou Source of joy and gladness, Breathe thy life and shed thy light: 

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Heav'nly Spi - rit, God of peace, Great dis - tri - bu - tor of grace, Rest up - on this con - gre - ga - tion ; Hear, O hear our sup - pli- 



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O thou, Glo-ry, shining down, From the Father and the Son, Grant us thy il - lu - mi - na-tion; Rest up - on this con - gre- 






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1. Zion, awake !— thy strength renew, Put on thy robes of beauteous hue ; Church of our God, arise and shine, Bright with the beams of truth divine ! 2. Soon shall thy radiance stream afar, 

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WAKE! ISLES OF THE SOUTH.' (Missionary Hymn.) 

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love will appear, And light shall arise on the verge of the tomb. 



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roar, The zephyrs that play when the ocean storms cease, Shall waft the glad sound to your desolate shore, Shall waft the glad tidings of pardon and peace — Shall waft the glad 



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'WAKE! ISLES OF THE SOUTH.' (Continued.) 



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open with healing and light ; The glad star of Bethlehem will brighten to-day, The glad star of Bethlehem will brighten to-day, The glad star of Bethlehem will brighten to- 



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4 OUR LORD IS RISEN FROM THE DEAD.' (Continued.) 




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The Lord, of boundless power possess'd, The King of saints and angels too, God over all, for ever blest — God over all, for e - ver blest — for e - ver blest. 






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328 



WATCHMEN, ONWARD!' 



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'WATCHMEN, ONWARD!' (Continued.) 



329 



CHORUS. FOR. 



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330 

SEMI-CHORDS.— PIA. Moderate. 



"WHAT OF THE NIGHT?" [dialogue and chorus.] h. 



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Watchman, what of the night ? Watchman, what of the night? Is the earth still en - shroud - ed in darkness and gloom? Does no 

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bright beaming star rise be - nign on the sight, To il - lu - mine the path . way that leads to the tombl 



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"WHAT OF THE NIGHT?" (Continued.) 



331 



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No ! darkness still veils the high arch - es of heav'n ; SYM. Its wing o'er the nations is wide - ly un - furl'd ; SYM. And 



BASE SOLO. .-Exprcssivo 

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gloom deep - er far than the gloom of that e'en, SYM. That brood-ed o'er E - gypt, o'er-shadows the world ! SYM. 



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SEMI-CHOKCS — Affctuoso. 



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Watchman, what of the night? Watchman, what of the night? How long, O how long ere the day-star a - rise? How 



111 



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332 



"WHAT OF THE NIGHT?" (Continued.) 



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long is it yet ere the glo - ri - ous light, Shall dawn from yon heav'ns on our won - dei-ing eyes? Shall dawn from yon heav'ns on our wondering eyes' 



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The clouds are dis , pers , ing, and Beth - le - hem's star Spreads beauty and glo - ry a - long in its path. SYM. volti. 



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"WHAT OF THE NIGHT?" (Continued.) 



333 



FULL CHORUS.-Presto 



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It comes to bring bliss to our lost world a - gain, The bright star of pro - mise, the her - aid of day, The bright star of promise, the herald of day, The 



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It comes to bring bliss to our lost world a - gain, The bright star of pro - mise, the her - aid of da y, the herald of day, The 

It comes to bring bliss to our lost world a - ga in, The bright star of promise, the herald of day, 



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334 



"WHAT OF THE NIGHT?" (Continued.) 



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lands that in darkness have lain, A - wake, and rejoice in his life-giv-ing ray : And soon may the lands that in darkness have lain, A - wake, and rejoice in his 



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"JERUSALEM! MY GLORIOUS HOME." 

PIA. FOR. 

1> f» ' " 



335 



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1. Jerusalem ! my glorious home ! Name ever dear to me ! When ! When shall my labours have an end, 

PIA. FOR. SOLO, OR SEMI-CHORUS 



? 



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1. Jerusalem! my glorious home ! Name ever dear to me! When! When shall my labours have an end, In joy - - . . . ^In joy 

M. , PIA. FOR. SOLO, OR 



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1. Jerusalem! my glorious home ! Name ever dear to me! When! When shall my labours have an end, In joy ..... In joy - 



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1. Jerusalem ! my glorious home ! Name ever dear to me ! When ! When shall my labours have an end, 











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In jov and peace with thee. 

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In jov and peace with thee. 2. O, when, thou cifv of my God, Shall I thy courts as . cend, Where congregations ne'er break 

S n , n\ SOLO, OR SEMI-CHORUS. 



O 5-- -Q- =-- - 




In joy and peace wiih thee. 2. O, when, thou city of my God, Shall I thy courts as - cend, Where congregations ne'er break 



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336 



"JERUSALEM! MY GLORIOUS HOME." (Continued.) 







-# 



And sab - baths have no end? 3. There hap . pier bowers, than E 



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thro' rude and stormy scenes, I onward press to you, I onward press to you, to you, to you. Je - rusalem ! Je.ru -ea-lem ! 
TUTTI. FOR. i i > > 



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i to vou. I onward Dress to vou. to vou. to vou. Je - rusalem ! Jerusalem ! 



Blest seats ! thro' rude and stormy scenes, I onward press to you, I onward press to you, to you, to you. 
TUTTI. for. > > > >> 



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Blest seats! thro' rude, and stormy scenes, I onward press to you, I onward press to you, to you, to you. Je - rusalem 1 Je -ru-sa-lem ! 

FOR -fc-_ _ > > > > 



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thro' rude and stormy scenes, I onward press to you, I onward press to you, to you, to you. Je - rusalem! Je - ru . sa - lero ! 



"JERUSALEM! MY GLORIOUS HOME." (Continued.) 



337 




± 



Name ever dear to me ! 4. Why should I shrink at pain and wo 1 Or feel at death dis - may ? I've Ca - naan's good - ly 
> OFOR. 



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CRES. FOR M. PIA. FOR 




view, And realms of end - less day. 5. Je - ru . saiem! my glorious home ! My soul still pants for thee! Then, then shall my labours have an end, 

t\ M. , PIA. FOR. 



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5. Je - ru - salem ! my glorious homo! My soul still pants for thee ; Then, then shall my labours have an end, When 
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FOR /» M. _ -fc- _ PIA. FOR. -kr _ 



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less day. 5. Jo • ru - salem ! my glorious home ! My soul still pants for 'Lite ; Then, then shall my labours have an end, 

43 



338 



P 



"JERUSALEM! MY GLORIOUS HOME." (Continued.) 

TUTTIv- s. , 



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thy joys shall see — When I 

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ALPHABETICAL INDEX. 



Addison Page 5 1 

Admah 265. 

Alexandria 59 

Alma 172 

Amsterdam 202 

Angel Song 81 

Antioch 2G2 

Arabia 12 

Archangel 30 

Ariel 285 

Arlington 46 

Armley 121 

Arnheim 97 

Arundel 9 

Asbury 28 

Ashley 56 

Auburn 54 

Ballerma 256 

. Bampton 71 

Bangor 46 

Barby (il 

Bartimeus 235 

Bath Abbey 185 

Bathshebath 80 

Beaumont 20 

Belleville 50 

Belleville 156 

Berlin 36 

Berwick 88 

Bethlehem 63 

Bethlehem 206 

Bethlehem 291 

Bexley 8 



Beza 288 

Birmingham 92 

Birstal 25 

Birthday 129 

Blackboum 13 

Bolton 24 

Bourton 226 

Boylston 273 

Bradford 138 

Brest 296 

Brewer 264 

Broadmead 123 

Bulkley 281 

Burnham 164 

Calvary .♦. 193 

Cameron 79 

Castle Howard 131 

Castle Street 99 

Chandler 192 

Charles 74 

Chelsea 168 

Child of Sin and Sorrow. 301 

China 58 

Christianity 103 

Christmas Hymn 249 

Clarks 199 

Cleft of the Rock 283 

Clifford 4 

Cobourg 195 

.^ompassion 194 

iTConference 189 

Confidence 135 

1 Confidence 144 



Consummation 93 

Cornish 69 

Coronation 25 

Croydon 212 

Cyprus 26 

Dallas 278 

Damascus* 277 

Darley 284 

David's Harp 66 

Delight 9 

Denbigh 234 

Departure 280 

Dependance 205 

Deptford 176 

Derby 91 

Desire 101 

Desire 147 

Desire 180 

Devizes 44 

Devonshire 225 

Dismission 197 

Downham 64 

Downpatrick 63 

Duke Street 92 

Dunkinfield 13 

Dunkirk 232 

Easter Anthem 243 

Ebenezer 57 

Eccles 216 

Edenbridge 119 

Effingham 86 

Elizabeth 27 



Elizabethtown 258 

Ely 94 

Elysium 104 

Essex 109 

Euphrates 204 

Euxine 272 

Evening Hymn 73 

Examination 152 

Exhortation 3 

Fairfax 173 

Fairfield 274 

Fairhaven 270 

Fall of Babylon 247 

Falmouth 114 

Fields 142 

Finedon 181 

Firmament 85 

Folsom 305 

Franconia 300 

Frederick 304 

French 5 

Fulgentius 17 

Funeral Anthem 242 

Gabriel 42 

Gainsborough 5 

Gerar 277 

German Hymn 176 

Gideon 104 

Glenvale 154 

God of Abraham 222 

Golden Hill 274 

Golgotha 299 



Grace 238 

Guernsey 15 

Haddington 117 

Haggith 146 

Halifax 31 

Hallowell 93 

Hamburg 267 

Handel ....;• 303 

Hardwick 19 

Harmony 148 

Harmony 214 

Harwich 227 

Harwood 158 

Haydn 269 

Heber 257 

Hebron 266 

Hensbury 1 

Hermit 153 

Hibernia 48 

Hope 183 

Horncastle Ill 

Hosanna 139 

Hosea 163 

Hotham 187 

Howards 33 

Hull 141 

Immanuel 95 

Immanuel 167 

Invitation 52 

Invocation... 80 

Ipswich 110 

Irene ... 215 



344 



ALPHABETICAL INDEX. 



Irish Page 40 

Isaiah 37 

Islington 78 

Jemima 96 

Jerusalem 22 

Jerusalem.... 260 

Jewin Street 233 

Job 82 

Jordan 23 

Jordan 261 

Jubilee Trumpet 182 

Judgment 191 

Justification 102 

Kedron 268 

Kensington 29 

King Street 211 

Kir 290 

Knaresborough 53 

Laurel Hill 289 

Leeming 198 

Lennox 163 

Leoiii 221 

Light 196 

Light Street 145 

Liraehouse 97 

Little Marlborough 106 

Liverpool 51 

London New ... 11 

Loughborough 76 

Lovefeast ISO 

Lydia 1st 11 

Lydia 2d JG 

Lynn 173 

Majesty 166 

Manchester 77 

Mansfield 118 

Marinas 172 

Martha 120 

Marfiu's Lane 136 



Martyn 293 

Mary 128 

Mear 14 

Melody 32 

Mendon 207 

Mendon 266 

Mercy 126 

Menken 256 

Mexico 151 

Middleham 38 

Migdol 264 

Miles Lane 39 

Missionary 7 

Missionary Hymn 250 

Moorfiekls 124 

Moorfield 273 

Mount Calvary 181 

Mount Ephraim 178 

Mount Pleasant 40 

Mount Vernon ' 295 

Mount Zion 149 

Mount Zion 271 

Murray 287 

Naomi 165 

Narcissus 171 

Nashville 282 

Nehemiah 67 

Newbury 21 

New Cambridge 8 

Newcastle 73 

New Church 65 

Newcourt 137 

New England 159 

New Sabbftih 84 

New Windsor 28 

New Year's Hymn ..... 23G 

Niagara 22!) 

Northampton 10 

Nottaway 263 

Old German 224 

Oldham " 43 



Old Hundred 84 

Old Majesty 259 

Orpheus 118 

Ortonville 255 

Ossett 160 

Otley 44 

Paradise 218 

Parting 82 

Peckham Ill 

Perez 294 

Persia 107 

Piety 2 

Pilton 290 

Plymouth Dock 125 

Port Hope 72 

Portugal 89 

Portuguese Hymn 209 

Praise 155 

Precious Balm 132 

Prescott 112 

Prescott 261 

Proclamation 179 

Protection 90 

Provision 213 

Queen Street Chapel ... 201 
Queenston 279 

Rainson 260 

Redeeming Love , 162 

Redeeming Love 175 

Redemption , 143 

Redemption 170 

Refuge 184 

Refuge 231 

Relief 18 

Rest 177 

Resurrection 275 

Revelation 55 

Robinson's 115 

Rochdale 161 

Rose Hill C 



Russia 175 

Safely Through, &c 292 

Salem 219 

Samuel 34 

Sarid 298 

Saxony 302 

Scudder 268 

Sharon 110 

Sheldon 49 

Shepherds 140 

Shirland 105 

Siberia 297 

Simplicity 45 

Slateford 217 

Smyrna 61 

Spring 237 

Springville 98 

Spruce Street 258 

Stafford 108 

Staningly 286 

Stilton 229 

Stokes 127 

St. Barnabas 74 

St. Clements 122 

St. George's 39 

St. Jago 43 

St. John's 150 

St. Michael's 210 

St. Paul 203 

St. Stephen's 50 

Suffolk 35 

Sunderland 208 

Supplication 224 

Susannah 16 

Sutton 113 

Sutton Colefield 106 

Tamar 157 

Temperley's Farewell .. 157 

Tenderness 13|| 

Tenhara 22:™ 

Terah 121 



Thorburn 188 

Tisbury 47 

Toronto 83 

Townhead 174 

Tranquillity 87 

Trinity 83 

Triumph 103 

Triumph 230 

Troy 62 

Venice 169 

Walmer 32 

Walsal 14 

Ward 267 

Ware ham 86 

Wan-en 113 

Warrington 90 

Watchman 112 

Waterford 200 

Waterloo 116 

Webb's 134 

Wells 89 

Wesley 220 

Westerham 65 

West's 68 

Wilmot 295 

Wiltshire 41 

Windham 76 

Winter 58 

Wirksworth 105 

Wisdom 190 

Wondrous Cross .... 70 

Woods 100 

Woodstock 257 

Worship.'. 130 

Yarmouth 239 



Zion. 
Zion. 



276 
296 



METRICAL INDEX. 



COMMON METRE. 



Addison 

Alexandria ... 

Antioch 

Arabia " 

Archangel' ...... 

Arlington 

Arundel * " 

Asbury " 

Ashley " 

Aubuni " 

Ballerma 

Bangor ..." " 

Barby 

Beaumont (double)'.'.' 
Belleville..... _ > 

liu _" _" 

Bethlehem ."...." 

Bexley 

Birstal ....*"" 

Blackbourn.. 

Bolton "" 

China.. . 

Clifford ..."...". 

Cornish *" 

Coronation " 

Cyprus 

David's Harp 

De '^iit .....""* — 

Devizes * 

Downham W. 

Downpatrick ...... 



Page 



26 

* 

64 | 



Dmikinfield 

Ebenezer 

Elizabetli 
Elizabethtown. 

Exhortation 

Frencli J 

Fulgentius 

Gabriel 

Gainsborough 
Guernsey- 
Halifax ..." 

Hurdwick 

Heber 

Hensbury 

Hibernia ... 

Howards 

Invitation 

Irish 

Isaiah 

Jerusalem 

Jerusalem ' 

Jordan ." 

Jordan (double). 

Kensington 

Knaresboroagh 

Liverpool 

London New 

Lydia 1st |." 

Lydia 2d " 

Mear 

Melody """ 

Meriden ..." 

Middleham ..." 
Miles Lane...." 




Missionary 

Mount Pleasant .... 

Nehemiah 

Newbury 

New Cambridge "' 

New Church 

New Windsor 
Northampton 

Oldham. 

Old Majesty {double) 

Ortonville 

Otford ....."."."""" 

Piety " 

Prescott . ..." 

R lillSOU 

Relief.... ".".'.' .'.'.'.'.".'."' 
Revelation.. 

Rose Hill .".'"" 

Samuel 

Sheldon 

Simplicity " 

Smynia " 

Spruce Street.. "J."."] 

St. George's 

St. Jago 

St. Stephen's . 

Suffolk '.'.WW 

Susannah " "•*" 

Tiabury 

Trinity " 

Troy 

Wanner 

Walaal ....."*".".* J."*" 

Weeterham 




Invocation 

Islington 

Jemima.. 
Job ." 

Justification .. 
• Kedron 

Limehouse 

Loughborough '. 

Manchester 

Mendon 

Migdol... .WW. 

Newcastle ". 

New Sabbath*. 
Nfottaway ... 
Old Hundred" 

Parting 

Port Hope 

Portugal ' 

Protection . 

Refuge .*;;.' 

Russia 

Scndder ." 

Springville " 

Sr. Barnabas..." 

Toronto 

Tranquillity 

Ward -.:.IJJ 

Wareham " 

Warrington.. 

weiis. ;; 

Windham " 

Wondrous Cross 
Woods 



. 80 
. 78 

- 96 

- 82 
. 102 
. 268 
. 97 

■ 76 

77 

266 

264 

73 

84 

263 

84 



■ 89 
. ."0 

7. r > 

. ^m 

\ 98 
- 74 
. 83 

87 
267 

86 

So 

8.9 

70 
100 



346 



SHORT METRE. 

Boylston Page 273 

Christianity 103 

Dallas 278 

Damascus 277 

Elysium 104 

Essex 109 

Fairfield 274 

Falmouth 114 

Gerar 277 

Gideon 104 

Golden Hill 274 

Haddington 117 

Horncastle Ill 

Ipswich 110 

Little Marlborough 106 

Mansfield 118 

Moorfield 273 

Mount Zion 27 1 

Orpheus 118 

Peckham Ill 

Persia 107 

Prescott 112 

Resurrection (double).. . 275 

Robinson's US 

Sharon 110 

Shirland 105 

Stafford - 108 

Sutton - U3 

Sutton Colefield 106 

Tamar 115 

Triumph 103 

Warren 113 

Watchman 112 

Waterloo 116 

Wirksworth 105 

Zion (double) 276 

6 Lines 8's (1st Metre.) 

Armley 121 

Birthday 120 

.Bradford 138 



Broadmead 123 

Bulkley 281 

Castle Howard 131 

Cleft of the Rock 283 

Edenbridge 119 

Hosanna 139 

Martha 120 

Mary 128 

Mercy 126 

Moorfields 124 

NashviUe 282 

Plymouth Dock 125 

Precious Balm 132 

Stokes 127 

St. Clements 122 

Tenderness.- 133 

Terah 121 

Worship 130 

6 Lines 8's (2d Metre.) 

Confidence 135 

Martin's Lane 136 

Newcourt 137 

Webb's 134 

8 Lines 8's. 

Confidence 144 

Desire 147 

Fields 142 

Haseith 



146 

Harmony 148 

Hull 141 

Light Street 145 

Redemption 143 

Shepherds 140 

4 Lines 8's. 

Darley 284 

8 Lines 7's. 

Bath Abbey 185 

Conference 189 



METRICAL INDEX. 

Hotham 187 

Lovefeast 186 

Martyn 293 

Thorburn 188 

Wisdom 190 

8 Lines 7's & 6*8. 

Amsterdam 202 

Saxony 302 

St. Paul 203 

Waterford 200 

8 Lines 7's, 6's, & 1-8. 

Bethlehem 206 

Clarks 199 

Dependance 205 

Euphrates 204 

Leeming 198 

Mendon 207 

Queen Street Chapel 2*1 

8- Lines 8*8 <Sb 7's. 

Cobourg .... 1'95 

Compassion 194 

Dismission 197 

Light 196 

4 Lines 8's & 7's. 

Mount Vernon 295 

Perez 294 

Wilmot 295 

8 Lines 6's, 8's, & 4's. 

God of Abraham 222 

Leoni 221 

6 Lines 8's, 7's, & 1-4. 

Brest 296 

Calvary 193 

Chandler 192 



Golgotha 299 

Judgment 191 

Sarid 298 

Siberia 297 

Zion 296 

6 Lines 4-8's & 2-6's. 

Ariel 285 

Belleville 156 

Examination 152 

Glenvale 154 

Harwood 158 

Hermit — 153 

Hosea .. 163 

Mexico 151 

Mount Zion 149 

New England 159 

Ossett 160 

Praise 155 

Redeeming Love 162 

Rochdale 161 

Staningley 286 

St. John's 150 

Temperley's Farewell . . 157 

6 Lines 4-6's & 2-8's. 

Beza 288 

Burnham 164 

Chelsea 168. 

Immanuel 167 

Lennox 163. 

Majesty 166 

Murray 287 

Naomi 165 

Redemption 170 

Venice 169 



6 Lines 2-6's & 4-7 's 

Eccles 21 

Irene -- 215 

Slateford 217 



6 Lines 7's. 

Desire 

Finedon „ 

Hope 

Jubilee Trumpet 

Mount Calvary 

Mount Ephraim 

Proclamation 

Refuge 

Rest -•• 

Safely Thro' another 
Week 

4 Lines 7's. 

Alma 

Bethlehem 

Deptford 

Fairfax 

German Hymn 

Kir 

Lynn — 

Mariners 

Narcissus 

Pilton 

Redeeming Love 

Townhead 



180> 
181 
18* 
18£ 
181 
178 
179 
184 
177 

292 



172 
291 
176 
173 
176 
29» 
173 
172 
171 
290 
175 
174 



8 Lines 5's & 6's. 
Devonshire 



8 Lines 6's & 5's. 
Franconia - 



8 Lines 6's & 4's. 
Child of Sin and Sorrow. 



225 



300 



301 



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6 Lines 5's & ll's. 


227 


, 3 Lines 5's & ll's. 


284 




224 



J 



3 Lines 10's, 5's, & ll's. 
Tenham 223 

4 Lines 10's & 12's. 
Bourton 226 

4 Lines 10's & ll's. 
Croydon 212 



Harmony ... 214 

King Street 211 

Portuguese Hymn 209 

Provision . 213 

St. Michael's 210 

Sunderland 208 

4 Lines ll's & 9's. 
Paradise . 218 



METRICAL INDEX. 

Salem 219 

Stilton 229 

4 Lines ll's & 12's. 
Wesley 220 

4 Lines 10?s. 
Handel 303 



4 Lines ll's. 
Frederick 304 

4 Lines ll's & 10's. 
Folsom 305 

Particular Metre. 

Niagara 228 

Triumph . 230 



347 

Common Long Metre. 
Queenston . 279 

Short Long Metre. 
Departure 280 

Short Particular Metre. 
Laurel Hill 289 



ANTHEMS AND PIECES. 



Bartimeus Page 235 

Christmas Hymn 249 

Denbigh 234 

Dunkirk - 232 

Easter Anthem 243 

Fall of Babylon 247 

Funeral Anthem 242 

Grace 238 

Jerusalem ! my Glorious Home 335 

Jewin Street 233 

Missionary Hymn 250 

New Year's Hymn . 236 

O Praise God in his Holiness . . 314 



Praise ye the Lord 316 

Our Lord is Risen from the Dead . 324 

Sanctus and Hosanna .......... 306 

Spring 237 

Tabernacle 317 

The Dying Christian 339 

Wake the Song of Jubilee 308 

Wake! Isles of the South , 320 

Watchmen, Onward ! 328 

What of the Night? 33» 

Yarmouth 239 

Zion, Awake 31& 



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