ABIDE WITH ME "Abide with Me" is a Christian hymn composed by Scottish Anglican Henry Francis Lyte and English composer William Henry Monk's tune entitled "Eventide". The text was
ALL THINGS BRIGHT AND BEAUTIFULThis beautiful Anglican hymn is perfect for church services in Christian denominations or recitals. First published by Cecil Frances Alexander in Hymns
COME, YE SINNERS, POOR AND NEEDYComposed by Joseph Hart in 1759, this hymn has been used for many years as a closing hymn or as a hymn of invitation used during the altar call in
Country Gardens is an English folk tune discovered by Cecil Sharp in the early 1900s. It was used as dance music for the Morris dances. This song was added to the National Film and Sound Archive's
FAITH OF OUR FATHERSOriginally written as a Catholic hymn by Frederick William Faber in 1849, this popular hymn is now used in the congregations of many denominations. The melody is
I WILL ARISE AND GO TO JESUS
Composed by Joseph Hart in 1759, this hymn, also known as "Come, Ye Sinners, Poor and Needy" has been used for many years as a closing hymn or as a hymn of
This very popular hymn of the nineteenth century, soon became a Gospel standard and has been performed by many musicians. It has been included in many hymnals. It is frequently used for funerals.
LET US BREAK BREAD TOGETHERThe tune to this song has been noted as a traditional African American Spiritual, possibly used historically as a gathering call for secret meetings.
"Old King Cole" is a British Nursery Rhyme. It was first published in 1708 in William Kings work, Useful Transactions in Philosophy. Excellent for intermediate level musicians. Eight note
19th-century American hymn written by Fanny Crosby in 1868, with tune by William H. Doane in 1870. Perfect for Intermediate level musicians. Lower range graduating to higher range. Excellent for
POOR, WAYFARING STRANGERAlso known as “The Wayfaring Stranger” or "I Am A Poor Wayfaring Stranger", this traditional folk song is most likely an Appalachian Folk
This hymn was written for the Peterborough Choral Festival in May of that year, and was first sung in Peterborough Cathedral. Tune: Marion. Great for intermediate level musicians. Lower range graduating to
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