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Tune Identifier:"^trentham_jackson$"

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J. Vernon Lewis

Person Name: J. V. L. Translator of "Chwŷth arnaf, Awel Iôr (Breathe on me, Breath of God)" in Mawl a chân = praise and song

Robert Jackson

1840 - 1914 Person Name: Robert Jackson, 1842-1914 Composer of "TRENTHAM" in His Fullness Songs After receiving his musical training at the Royal Academy of Music, Robert Jackson (b, Oldham, Lancashire, England, 1840; d. Oldham, 1914) worked briefly as organist at St. Mark's Church, Grosvenor Square, in London. But he spent most of his life as organist at St. Peter's Church in Oldham (1868-1914), where his father had previously been organist for forty-eight years. A composer of hymn tunes, Jackson was also the conductor of the Oldham Music Society and Werneth Vocal Society. Bert Polman

Pablo Sywulka B.

b. 1940 Translator of "Santo Consolador" in Himnos de la Iglesia

George V. Wigram

1805 - 1879 Person Name: George V. Wigram, 1805-1879 Author of "What Raised the Wondrous Thought?" in The Cyber Hymnal

R. Frederick Crider

Person Name: R. Frederick Crider Author of "Give us a well of tears" in Discipleship Ministries Collection

Rafael Cepeda

Author of "Oh, Dios, inspira en mí" in Toda La Iglesia Canta

João Soares da Fonseca

Translator of "Ó Bom Consolador" in Hinário para o Culto Cristão

F. Richard Garland

Author of "Out Where the Stars Are Born (A Hymn on Health and Healing for Those Who Serve)" in Discipleship Ministries Collection The Reverend F. Richard Garland is a retired United Methodist pastor. He and his wife, Catherine Sprigg, a Certified Registered Nurse Anesthetist, live in North Kingstown, RI. Dick was born and raised in Fort Wayne, Indiana, and is a lifelong Methodist. A graduate of Garrett Theological Seminary, he interned in Chicago and then served churches in Indiana, Rhode Island, Massachusetts, and Connecticut. He continues to preach on occasion, provide coverage in emergency pastoral situations, and write a monthly essay, "From Where I Sit" for the newsletter of the North Kingstown UMC. He has been a contributor to The Upper Room. Dick is a lifelong hiker who still climbs in the mountains of New Hampshire. At home, he spends a great deal of time in his flower gardens. He has sung with the Rhode Island Civic Chorale and Orchestra and is a member of the Fellowship of United Methodists in Music and Worship Arts. Dick wrote his first hymn, a children's song, in a seminary music class with Austin C. Lovelace, and he has written poetry for many years. He began writing hymns for use in his churches about twenty years ago, but did not submit them for publication until 2006, after being encouraged to do so by a classmate and friend. Many of his texts are inspired by the seasons of the church year, particularly Christmas and Easter, and by Scriptures from the Lectionary. In April of 2007, an appeal from a clergy colleague for a memorial hymn in response to the shootings at Virginia Tech University resulted in the creation of his hymn, In Grief and Aching Sorrow, set to the tune, Passion Chorale by J.S. Bach. Once, his pastor, frustrated in trying to find enough hymns to go with the Good Samaritan story in Luke 10:25-37, asked him to write a new hymn for a service. The result was his hymn, "When We Would Neighbor Be." On a dare from a colleague, he revealed a whimsical side by writing a hymn for Groundhog Day, "Praise the Lord for Woodland Creatures." His hymn, "I Have a Dream," was written to celebrate the 50th Anniversary of the address by The Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. He has written a series of texts based on the selections from the Letters to the Ephesians and to the Philippians found in the New Revised Common Lectionary. F. Richard Garland

Francis M. Knollis

1815 - 1863 Person Name: Francis Minden Knollis, 1815-1863 Author of "There is no night in heaven" in The Book of Praise Knollis, Francis Minden, D.D., son. of the Rev. James Knollis, Vicar of Penn, Bucks, was born Nov. 14, 1815, and died at Bournemouth, Aug. 25, 1863. He was educated at Magdalen, Oxford (B.A. 1837, D.D. 1851), and took Holy Orders in 1838. He was for sometime Fellow of his College, Chaplain to Lord Ribblesdale, and Incumbent of Fitzhead. His publications were somewhat numerous, including A Wreath for the Altar; A Garland for the School, or Sacred Verses for Sunday Scholars, 1854. His well-known hymn, “There is no night in heaven" (Heaven and its blessedness), appeared in Rutherford's Lays of the Sanctuary and Other Poems, 1859, p. 134, in 10 stanzas of 4 lines. It is headed "The One Family. Thoughts for the Feast of St. Michael and All Angels." --John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907) =================== Knollis, Francis M., p. 629, i. In the Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge Church Hymns, 1871, No. 520, stanza v. is by the Rev. J. Ellerton. --John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology, Appendix, Part II (1907)

Oscar Clute

1837 - 1902 Person Name: Rev. Oscar Clute (1840-1901) Author of "O Love of God most full" in The Hymnal Born: March 11, 1837, Beth­le­hem (near Al­ba­ny), New York. Died: Jan­u­a­ry 27, 1903, Los An­ge­les, Cal­i­for­nia. Buried: Los An­ge­les Na­tion­al Cem­e­te­ry, Los An­ge­les, Cal­i­for­nia. After teach­ing school (1854-59), Clute grad­u­at­ed from the Mi­chi­gan Ag­ri­cul­tur­al Coll­ege, then taught math 1862-66 be­fore stu­dy­ing at Mead­ville The­o­lo­gic­al Sem­in­ary. He pas­tored in Vine­land and New­ark, New Jer­sey; Ke­o­kuk and Iowa Ci­ty, Iowa; and Po­mo­na, Cal­i­for­nia. He al­so served as the fourth pres­i­dent of the Mi­chi­gan Ag­ri­cul­tur­al Coll­ege (now Mich­i­gan State Coll­ege) (1889-93) and Flor­i­da Ag­ri­cul­tur­al Coll­ege (1893-97). He spent his last years re­tired in Ca­li­for­nia.


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