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Text Identifier:"^by_all_whom_thou_hast_made$"

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Thou art my friend

Author: R. Q. Hickman Meter: 6.6.4.6.6.4 Appears in 5 hymnals First Line: By all whom thou hast made Lyrics: 1 By all whom Thou hast made Be praise and worship paid Through earth abroad; Thy Name be glorified, There is none great beside, Matchless Thy works abide, For Thou art God. 2 Help me Thy will to do, Thy truth I will pursue, Teach me to fear; Give me the single eye Thy Name to glorify, O Lord, my God Most High, With heart sincere. 3 How great Thy love appears That bade death's gloomy fears No more dismay; O God, to anger slow, Save me from every foe, Thy loving-kindness show, Thy truth display. 4 Show me Thy mercy true, Thy servant's strength renew, Deliverance send; To me Thy goodness show, Thy comfort, Lord bestow; Let those that hate me know Thou art my friend. The Psalter: with responsive readings, 1912

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[By all whom Thou hast made]

Composer: Arthur S. Sullivan Appears in 43 hymnals Incipit: 32315 65723 32315 Used With Text: Thou Art My Friend
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AVIEMORE

Composer: Roger M. Hickman Meter: 6.6.4.6.6.6.4 Appears in 3 hymnals Tune Key: G Major Used With Text: By All Whom Thou Hast Made
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DONORA

Composer: William H. Doane Appears in 4 hymnals Tune Key: E Flat Major Incipit: 35432 11466 55564 Used With Text: Desires and Aspirations

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By All Whom Thou Hast Made

Hymnal: The Hymnbook #117 (1955) Meter: 6.6.4.6.6.6.4 Lyrics: 1 By all whom Thou hast made Be praise and worship paid Through earth abroad: Thy name be glorified, There is none great beside, Matchless Thy works abide, For Thou art God. 2 Help me Thy will to do, Thy truth I will pursue, Teach me to fear; Give me the single eye Thy name to glorify, O Lord, my God Most High, With heart sincere. 3 How great Thy love appears That bade death's gloomy fears No more dismay; O God, to anger slow, Save me from every foe, Thy loving kindness show, Thy truth display. Amen. Topics: Commitment; God Love and Fatherhood; God Presence; God the Father His Presence Scripture: Psalm 86 Tune Title: AVIEMORE
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By All Whom Thou Hast Made

Author: Anonymous Hymnal: The Cyber Hymnal #699 Meter: 6.6.4.6.6.6.4 Lyrics: 1. By all whom Thou hast made Be praise and worship paid Through earth abroad; Thy name be glorified, There is none great beside, Matchless Thy works abide, For Thou art God. 2. Help me Thy will to do, Thy truth I will pursue, Teach me to fear; Give me the single ye Thy name to glorify, O Lord, my God most high, With heart sincere. 3. How great Thy love appears That bade death’s gloomy fears No more dismay; O God, to anger slow, Save me from every foe, Thy lovingkindness show, Thy truth display. 4. Show me Thy mercy true, Thy servant’s strength renew, Deliverance send; To me Thy goodness show, Thy comfort, Lord, bestow, Let those that hate me know Thou art my friend. Languages: English Tune Title: AVIEMORE
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Thou Art My Friend

Hymnal: Bible Songs No. 4 #170 (1917) First Line: By all whom Thou hast made Scripture: Psalm 86 Languages: English Tune Title: [By all whom Thou hast made]

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Arthur Sullivan

1842 - 1900 Person Name: Arthur S. Sullivan Composer of "[By all whom Thou hast made]" in Bible Songs No. 4 Arthur Seymour Sullivan (b Lambeth, London. England. 1842; d. Westminster, London, 1900) was born of an Italian mother and an Irish father who was an army band­master and a professor of music. Sullivan entered the Chapel Royal as a chorister in 1854. He was elected as the first Mendelssohn scholar in 1856, when he began his studies at the Royal Academy of Music in London. He also studied at the Leipzig Conservatory (1858-1861) and in 1866 was appointed professor of composition at the Royal Academy of Music. Early in his career Sullivan composed oratorios and music for some Shakespeare plays. However, he is best known for writing the music for lyrics by William S. Gilbert, which produced popular operettas such as H.M.S. Pinafore (1878), The Pirates of Penzance (1879), The Mikado (1884), and Yeomen of the Guard (1888). These operettas satirized the court and everyday life in Victorian times. Although he com­posed some anthems, in the area of church music Sullivan is best remembered for his hymn tunes, written between 1867 and 1874 and published in The Hymnary (1872) and Church Hymns (1874), both of which he edited. He contributed hymns to A Hymnal Chiefly from The Book of Praise (1867) and to the Presbyterian collection Psalms and Hymns for Divine Worship (1867). A complete collection of his hymns and arrangements was published posthumously as Hymn Tunes by Arthur Sullivan (1902). Sullivan steadfastly refused to grant permission to those who wished to make hymn tunes from the popular melodies in his operettas. Bert Polman

W. Howard Doane

1832 - 1915 Person Name: William H. Doane Composer of "DONORA" in The Psalter An industrialist and philanthropist, William H. Doane (b. Preston, CT, 1832; d. South Orange, NJ, 1915), was also a staunch supporter of evangelistic campaigns and a prolific writer of hymn tunes. He was head of a large woodworking machinery plant in Cincinnati and a civic leader in that city. He showed his devotion to the church by supporting the work of the evangelistic team of Dwight L. Moody and Ira D. Sankey and by endowing Moody Bible Institute in Chicago and Denison University in Granville, Ohio. An amateur composer, Doane wrote over twenty-two hundred hymn and gospel song tunes, and he edited over forty songbooks. Bert Polman ============ Doane, William Howard, p. 304, he was born Feb. 3, 1832. His first Sunday School hymn-book was Sabbath Gems published in 1861. He has composed about 1000 tunes, songs, anthems, &c. He has written but few hymns. Of these "No one knows but Jesus," "Precious Saviour, dearest Friend," and "Saviour, like a bird to Thee," are noted in Burrage's Baptist Hymn Writers. 1888, p. 557. --John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology, Appendix, Part II (1907) =================== Doane, W. H. (William Howard), born in Preston, Connecticut, 1831, and educated for the musical profession by eminent American and German masters. He has had for years the superintendence of a large Baptist Sunday School in Cincinnati, Ohio, where he resides. Although not a hymnwriter, the wonderful success which has attended his musical setting of numerous American hymns, and the number of his musical editions of hymnbooks for Sunday Schools and evangelistic purposes, bring him within the sphere of hymnological literature. Amongst his collections we have:— (1) Silver Spray, 1868; (2) Pure Gold, 1877; (3) Royal Diadem, 1873; (4) Welcome Tidings, 1877; (5) Brightest and Best, 1875; (6) Fountain of Song; (7) Songs of Devotion, 1870; (8) Temple Anthems, &c. His most popular melodies include "Near the Cross," "Safe in the Arms of Jesus," "Pass me Not," "More Love to Thee," "Rescue the Perishing," "Tell me the Old, Old Story," &c. - John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907)

Anonymous

Author of "By All Whom Thou Hast Made" in The Cyber Hymnal In some hymnals, the editors noted that a hymn's author is unknown to them, and so this artificial "person" entry is used to reflect that fact. Obviously, the hymns attributed to "Author Unknown" "Unknown" or "Anonymous" could have been written by many people over a span of many centuries.



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