Difference between revisions of "To celebrate thy praise, O Lord (Joseph Stephenson)"

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m (Text replacement - " \'\'\'Description\:\'\'\' (.*) \'\'\'External" to "{{Descr|$1}} '''External")
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*{{PostedDate|2011-01-28}} {{CPDLno|23067}} [[Media:StepJ-ToCelebrate.pdf|{{pdf}}]] [[Media:StepJ-ToCelebrate.mid|{{mid}}]] [[Media:StepJ-ToCelebrate.mxl|{{XML}}]] [[Media:StepJ-ToCelebrate.sib|{{sib}}]] (Sibelius 3)
 
*{{PostedDate|2011-01-28}} {{CPDLno|23067}} [[Media:StepJ-ToCelebrate.pdf|{{pdf}}]] [[Media:StepJ-ToCelebrate.mid|{{mid}}]] [[Media:StepJ-ToCelebrate.mxl|{{XML}}]] [[Media:StepJ-ToCelebrate.sib|{{sib}}]] (Sibelius 3)
 
{{Editor|Edmund Gooch|2011-01-28}}{{ScoreInfo|A4|1|28}}{{Copy|Public Domain}}
 
{{Editor|Edmund Gooch|2011-01-28}}{{ScoreInfo|A4|1|28}}{{Copy|Public Domain}}
:'''Edition notes:''' The alto part is printed in the alto clef in the source.
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:{{EdNotes|The alto part is printed in the alto clef in the source. :The only indication of text in the source is the title 'Ps. 9th' and the opening words 'To Cellebrate &c.': the first four verses of the text have been underlaid editorially. :The alto G on beat 3 of bar 11 does not have a natural in the source, but the tune is printed with a double barline separating beats 2 and 3 of this bar (i.e. separating the third and fourth lines of the tune): furthermore, there are examples elsewhere in ''Church Harmony'' of accidentals being repeated where they apply to more than one instance of the same note within a single bar, indicating that the accidentals only apply to the notes they immediately precede. :}}
:The only indication of text in the source is the title 'Ps. 9th' and the opening words 'To Cellebrate &c.': the first four verses of the text have been underlaid editorially.
 
:The alto G on beat 3 of bar 11 does not have a natural in the source, but the tune is printed with a double barline separating beats 2 and 3 of this bar (i.e. separating the third and fourth lines of the tune): furthermore, there are examples elsewhere in ''Church Harmony'' of accidentals being repeated where they apply to more than one instance of the same note within a single bar, indicating that the accidentals only apply to the notes they immediately precede.
 
:
 
 
 
 
==General Information==
 
==General Information==
 
{{Title|''To celebrate thy praise, O Lord''}}
 
{{Title|''To celebrate thy praise, O Lord''}}
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{{Pub|1|1757|in ''{{NoCo|Church Harmony Sacred to Devotion}}''|pg=35}}
 
{{Pub|1|1757|in ''{{NoCo|Church Harmony Sacred to Devotion}}''|pg=35}}
 
{{Descr|A setting of [[Psalm 9]] in the metrical New Version. Hymn Tune Index tune number 2616.}}
 
{{Descr|A setting of [[Psalm 9]] in the metrical New Version. Hymn Tune Index tune number 2616.}}
'''External websites:'''
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{{#ExtWeb:}}
 
 
 
==Original text and translations==
 
==Original text and translations==
 
{{LinkText|Psalm 9}}
 
{{LinkText|Psalm 9}}

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  • (Posted 2011-01-28)  CPDL #23067:        (Sibelius 3)
Editor: Edmund Gooch (submitted 2011-01-28).   Score information: A4, 1 page, 28 kB   Copyright: Public Domain
Edition notes: The alto part is printed in the alto clef in the source. :The only indication of text in the source is the title 'Ps. 9th' and the opening words 'To Cellebrate &c.': the first four verses of the text have been underlaid editorially. :The alto G on beat 3 of bar 11 does not have a natural in the source, but the tune is printed with a double barline separating beats 2 and 3 of this bar (i.e. separating the third and fourth lines of the tune): furthermore, there are examples elsewhere in Church Harmony of accidentals being repeated where they apply to more than one instance of the same note within a single bar, indicating that the accidentals only apply to the notes they immediately precede. :

General Information

Title: To celebrate thy praise, O Lord
Composer: Joseph Stephenson
Lyricists: Nahum Tate and Nicholas Brady (from A new version of the psalms of David)

Number of voices: 4vv   Voicing: SATB
Genre: SacredHymn

Language: English
Instruments: A cappella

First published: 1757 in Church Harmony Sacred to Devotion, p. 35
Description: A setting of Psalm 9 in the metrical New Version. Hymn Tune Index tune number 2616.

External websites:

Original text and translations

Original text and translations may be found at Psalm 9.