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Tune Identifier:"^galilee_anonymous$"

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GALILEE (Holborn)

Composer: Anonymous Meter: 8.8.8.8 Appears in 2 hymnals Hymnal Title: The Cyber Hymnal Tune Sources: The Primitive Methodist Hymnal Supplement with Tunes, edited by George Booth (London: Primitive Methodist Publishing House, 1912), number 27 Tune Key: A Flat Major Incipit: 55561 72133 33267 Used With Text: O'er the Dark Wave of Galilee

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O'er the Dark Wave of Galilee

Author: William Russell Meter: 8.8.8.8 Appears in 42 hymnals Hymnal Title: The Cyber Hymnal Lyrics: 1. O’er the dark wave of Galilee The gloom of twilight gathers fast, And on the waters drearily Descends the fitful evening blast. 2. The weary bird hath left the air And sunk into his sheltered nest; The wandering beast has sought his lair And laid him down to welcome rest. 3. Still near the lake with weary tread Lingers a form of human kind; And on His lone unsheltered head Flows the chill night damp of the wind. 4. Why seeks He not a home of rest? Why seeks He not a pillowed bed? Beasts have their dens, the bird its nest; He hath not where to lay His head. 5. Such was the lot He freely chose To bless, to save the human race; And through His poverty there flows A rich full stream of heavenly grace. Used With Tune: GALILEE (Holborn)
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'Tis God, Whose All Disposing Sway

Author: James Merrick, 1720-1769 Meter: 8.8.8.8 Appears in 1 hymnal Hymnal Title: The Cyber Hymnal First Line: ’Tis God, whose all disposing sway Lyrics: 1 ’Tis God, whose all disposing sway, The heavens, the earth, the seas, obey; Whose might through all extent extends, Sinks through all depths, all height transcends. 2 From earth’s low margin to the skies Who bids the pregnant vapors rise, The lightning’s pallid sheet expands, And glads with showers the furrowed lands. 3 Now from His storehouse built on high, He gives th’imprisoned winds, to fly, And, guided by His will, to sweep The surface of the foaming deep. 4 By His resistless stroke assailed, Her eldest born proud Egypt wailed; Nor raged His sword on man alone; Her flocks, her herds, its fury own. 5 New scenes of dread her land surprised, When God the haughty chief chastised. And each who lent th’assisting hand To execute his stern command. 6 From Egypt’s desolated shore Its course His vengeance onward bore To distant realms by justice led; And mightiest kings beneath it bled. 7 Thy name shall ever live, Thy name O Lord, shall ceaseless honor claim; Thy works, achieved in ages past, To endless time remembered last. Used With Tune: GALILEE (HOLBORN)

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O'er the Dark Wave of Galilee

Author: William Russell Hymnal: The Cyber Hymnal #4785 Meter: 8.8.8.8 Hymnal Title: The Cyber Hymnal Lyrics: 1. O’er the dark wave of Galilee The gloom of twilight gathers fast, And on the waters drearily Descends the fitful evening blast. 2. The weary bird hath left the air And sunk into his sheltered nest; The wandering beast has sought his lair And laid him down to welcome rest. 3. Still near the lake with weary tread Lingers a form of human kind; And on His lone unsheltered head Flows the chill night damp of the wind. 4. Why seeks He not a home of rest? Why seeks He not a pillowed bed? Beasts have their dens, the bird its nest; He hath not where to lay His head. 5. Such was the lot He freely chose To bless, to save the human race; And through His poverty there flows A rich full stream of heavenly grace. Languages: English Tune Title: GALILEE (Holborn)
TextAudio

'Tis God, Whose All Disposing Sway

Author: James Merrick, 1720-1769 Hymnal: The Cyber Hymnal #8187 Meter: 8.8.8.8 Hymnal Title: The Cyber Hymnal First Line: ’Tis God, whose all disposing sway Lyrics: 1 ’Tis God, whose all disposing sway, The heavens, the earth, the seas, obey; Whose might through all extent extends, Sinks through all depths, all height transcends. 2 From earth’s low margin to the skies Who bids the pregnant vapors rise, The lightning’s pallid sheet expands, And glads with showers the furrowed lands. 3 Now from His storehouse built on high, He gives th’imprisoned winds, to fly, And, guided by His will, to sweep The surface of the foaming deep. 4 By His resistless stroke assailed, Her eldest born proud Egypt wailed; Nor raged His sword on man alone; Her flocks, her herds, its fury own. 5 New scenes of dread her land surprised, When God the haughty chief chastised. And each who lent th’assisting hand To execute his stern command. 6 From Egypt’s desolated shore Its course His vengeance onward bore To distant realms by justice led; And mightiest kings beneath it bled. 7 Thy name shall ever live, Thy name O Lord, shall ceaseless honor claim; Thy works, achieved in ages past, To endless time remembered last. Languages: English Tune Title: GALILEE (HOLBORN)

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William Russell

1798 - 1873 Hymnal Title: The Cyber Hymnal Author of "O'er the Dark Wave of Galilee" in The Cyber Hymnal Russell, William, was born in Glasgow in 1798, and educated at the University of Glasgow. Removing from Scotland to America, he was at Savannah in 1817, and subsequently at other places in the United States. He was an active promoter of education, teachers' associations, and kindred objects, and did much to further the cause of education in the States. He was originally a Baptist, but did not hold to close communion. He died at Lancaster, Massachusetts, Aug. 16, 1873. His hymn, "O'er the dark wave of Galilee" (Christ in Solitude), begins with st. iii. of a poem written by him at the request of Dr. Ware, editor of the Unitarian Christian Examiner, and printed therein in 1826. [Rev. F. M. Bird, M.A.] --John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907)

James Merrick

1720 - 1769 Person Name: James Merrick, 1720-1769 Hymnal Title: The Cyber Hymnal Author of "'Tis God, Whose All Disposing Sway" in The Cyber Hymnal Merrick, James , M.A., was born in 1720, and educated at Oxford, where he became a Fellow of Trinity College. He entered Holy Orders, but his health would not admit of parish work. He died at Reading, 1769. His publications include:— (1) Messiah, a Divine Essay. Humbly dedicated to the Reverend the Vice-Chancellor of the University of Oxford and the Visitors of the Free School in Reading. By James Merrick, Ætat. 14, Senior Scholar of the School at their last Terminal Visitation, the 7th of October, 1734. Reading. (2) The Destruction of Troy. Translated from the Greek of Tryphiodorus into English Verse, with Notes, &c. 1742. (3) Poems on Sacred Subjects. Oxford . 1763. (4) The Psalms of David Translated or Paraphrased in English Verse. By James Merrick, M.A., late Fellow of Trinity College, Oxford. Reading. J. Carnan and Co. 1765. 2nd ed. 1766. A few only of these paraphrases were divided into stanzas. In 1797 the Rev. W. D. Tattersall pulished the work "Divided into stanzas for Parochial Use, and paraphrased in such language as will be intelligible to every capacity . . . with a suitable Collect to each Psalm from the Works of Archbishop Parker." Merrick's paraphrases, although weak and verbose, were in extensive use in the early part of the present century, both in the Church of England and with Nonconformists. They have, however, fallen very much into disuse. Those in modern hymn-books, mainly in the form of centos, include:— 1. Blest Instructor, from Thy ways. Ps. xix. 2. Descend, O Lord! from heaven descend. Ps. cxliv. (In time of National Peril.) 3. Far as creation's bounds extend. Ps. cxlv. 4. God of my strength, the wise, the just. Ps. xxxi. 5. He who with generous pity glows. Ps. xli. 6. How pleasant, Lord.Thy dwellings are. Ps. lxxxiv. 7. Lift up your voice and thankful sing. Ps. cxxxvi. 8. Lo, my Shepherd's hand divine. Ps. xxiii. 9. Lord, my Strength, to Thee I pray. Ps. xxviii. 10. My heart its noblest theme has found. Ps.xlv. 11. O let me, [gracious] heavenly Lord extend. Ps. xxxix. 12. O turn, great Ruler of the skies. Ps. li. 13. Praise, O praise the Name divine. Ps. cl. 14. Sing, ye sons of [men] might, O sing. Ps. xxix. 15. Teach me, O teach me, Lord, Thy way. Ps. cxix. 16. The festal morn, my [O] God, is come. Ps. cxxii, (Sunday Morning.) 17. The morn and eve Thy praise resound. Ps. lxv. (Harvest.) 18. To Thy pastures, fair and large. Ps. xxiii. From his Poems on Sacred Subjects, 1763, the following centos have also come into common use: -- 19. Author of good, to Thee we turn. Resignation. 20. Eternal God, we look to Thee. Resignation. 21. 'Tis enough, the hour is come. Nunc Dimittis. John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907)

Anonymous

Hymnal Title: The Cyber Hymnal Composer of "GALILEE (Holborn)" 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.