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Still drink-ing from the bless-ed fount
holy mount We would
3 The rays of Thy transfigured face
TRANSFIGURATION C. M.
Of grace, so rich
6 But let some beams of heavenly light
3 a-bide with Thee,
2 There prophets praise Thy glorious Name, 4 But there is work on earth to do,
The suffering soul to heal;
His own beloved Son.
and free. A-MEN.
5 We may not linger on the mount,
Where bright Thy glories shine; We may not taste the sacred fount Of blessedness Divine:
Copyright, 1895, by The Trustees of The Presbyterian Board of Publication and Sabbath-School Work
Rev. John Anketell, 1889
Melody by Rev. John Anketell, 1895: harmonized by Charles Steggall
1 Lord Jesus, on the ho - ly mount We would a - bide
Still drinking from the blessed fount Of grace, so rich and free.
Jesus Christ: The Entry into Jerusalem 215 BARNBY 188.8.131.52.D.
Sir Joseph Barnby, 1883
na tion, My soul's De - light
sus, Jesus, give me Now by Thine own pure
2 Thy Zion palms is strewing, And branches fresh and fair; My heart to praise awaking,
Her anthem shall prepare. Perpetual thanks and praises
Forth from my heart shall spring; I to Thy Name the service
Of all my powers will bring.
and Stay? 8:
pleasing And wel-come in Thy sight. A-MEN.
(See also HODNET, No. 332)
3 Love caused Thy incarnation,
Love brought Thee down to me; Thy thirst for my salvation Procured my liberty:
O love beyond all telling,
Our lost and fallen race.
4 Ye, who with guilty terror
Are trembling, fear no more:
Shall you to hope restore.
The heirs of life and grace.
Rev. Paul Gerhardt, 1653. Verses 1, 2, 4, trans. by Rev. Arthur T.
3 The company of angels
Are praising Thee on high,
4 The people of the Hebrews
David's roy al Son,
The King and Blessed One.
glory, laud, and hon - or
To whom the lips of children Made sweet ho- san nas ring.
5 To Thee, before Thy passion,
6 Thou didst accept their praises; Accept the prayers we bring, Who in all good delightest, Thou good and gracious King. All glory, etc. Theodulph of Orleans, c. 820. Trans. by Rev. John M. Neale, 1854: verse 1, line 1; verse 5, alt. in "Hymns Ancient and Modern"
ST. DROSTANE L. M.
1 Ride on! ride on in majesty! Hark! all the tribes Ho san
O Sav-iour meek, pur-sue Thy road With palms and scattered garments strowed. AMEN.
2 Ride on! ride on in majesty!
(See also WINCHESTER NEW, No. 200)
Rev. John B. Dykes, 1862
3 Ride on! ride on in majesty!
Look down with sad and wondering eyes Bow Thy meek head to mortal pain,
Rev. Henry H. Milman, 1827: verse 1, line 3, alt.
Ride on! ride on in majesty!
4 Ride on! ride on in majesty!
Thy last and fiercest strife is nigh;
1 Throned up - on the aw - ful tree, D. C. None can tell what pangs un-known
695 When, His salvation bringing.
Dark-ness veils Thine an-guished face, None its lines of
Arr. by Benjamin Carr, 1824
King of grief, I watch with Thee:
woe can trace, A-MEN.
2 Follow to the judgment-hall;
see; Watch with Him
3 Calvary's mournful mountain climb; There, adoring at His feet, Mark that miracle of time,
219 (SPANISH HYMN) 184.108.40.206.7.7. 1 Throned upon the awful tree, King of grief, I watch with Thee: Darkness veils Thine anguished face, None its lines of woe can trace, None can tell what pangs unknown Hold Thee silent and alone:
Ye that feel
Turn not from His griefs a - way; Learn of Jesus Christ to
2 Silent through those three dread hours,
Richard Redhead, 1853
the tempt - er's power;
God's own sacrifice complete: "It is finished!" hear the cry; Learn of Jesus Christ to die.
4 Early hasten to the tomb
Where they laid His breathless clay:
James Montgomery, 1820 (Text of 1853)
3 Hark that cry that peals aloud
Rev. John Ellerton, 1875