679. Let the Whole Creation Cry (Psalm 148)

You have access to this FlexScore.
Download:
Are parts of this score outside of your desired range? Try transposing this FlexScore.
General Settings
Stanza Selection
Voice Selection
Text size:
Music size:
Transpose (Half Steps):
Capo:
Contacting server...
Contacting server...

Questions? Check out the FAQ

A separate copy of this score must be purchased for each choir member. If this score will be projected or included in a bulletin, usage must be reported to a licensing agent (e.g. CCLI, OneLicense, etc).

This is a preview of your FlexScore.

1 Let the whole creation cry,
"Glory to the Lord on high."
Heaven and earth, awake and sing,
"Praise to our almighty King."
Praise God, angel hosts above,
ever bright and fair in love;
sun and moon, uplift your voice;
night and stars, in God rejoice!

2 Men and women, young and old,
raise the anthem loud and bold;
join with children's songs of praise;
worship God through length of days.
From the north to southern pole
let the mighty chorus roll:
"Holy, holy, holy One,
glory be to God alone!"

Text Information
First Line: Let the whole creation cry
Title: Let the Whole Creation Cry (Psalm 148)
Author: Stopford A. Brooke (1881, alt.)
Meter: 7.7.7.7. D
Language: English
Publication Date: 2013
Scripture:
Topic: Celebrating Time; Creation; Ecumenical (3 more...)
Tune Information
Name: SALZBURG
Composer: Jakob Hintze (1678)
Harmonizer: Johann Sebastian Bach
Meter: 7.7.7.7. D
Key: D Major


Text Information:

Originally this text was more than twice as long as the present version because it followed Psalm 148 in directing additional parts of the created order to praise God. This wide-ranging text is set here to a suitably expansive and well-crafted 17th-century chorale melody.


Media
Audio recording: Audio (MP3)
More media are available on the text authority and tune authority pages.

Suggestions or corrections? Contact us



Advertisements


It looks like you are using an ad-blocker. Ad revenue helps keep us running. Please consider white-listing Hymnary.org or subscribing to eliminate ads entirely and help support Hymnary.org.