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O Come Let Us Adore Him (The Day Has Dawned)

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Come Let Us Adore Him - Hillsong Worship Sheet Music | PraiseCharts

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Alternatively use CPO's professional overprinting service. Oakeley; Anonymous Meter : Irregular Date : The Celebration Hymnal The Christian Life Hymnal The Covenant Hymnal The Hymnal for Worship and Celebration The United Methodist Hymnal c. The Worshiping Church Worship and Rejoice Worship Together Date : Suggestions or corrections?

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Five Christmas Hymn Improvisations, Set…. French Horn Solos for Worship Arranged…. Thomas Arne , whom Wade knew, is another possible composer. The hymn was first published by John Francis Wade in his collection Cantus Diversi , [2] [9] with four Latin verses, and music set in the traditional square notation used for medieval liturgical music. It was published again in the edition of Evening Offices of the Church.

These are the original four Latin verses as published by Wade, along with their English translation by Frederick Oakeley. Ergo qui natus die hodierna. O come, all ye faithful, joyful and triumphant! Sing, choirs of angels, sing in exultation, Sing, all ye citizens of Heaven above! Yea, Lord, we greet thee, born this happy morning; Jesus, to thee be glory given!

Word of the Father, now in flesh appearing! These are the additional Latin verses composed in the 18th century, [11] with English prose translations, not from Oakeley:. Stella duce, Magi Christum adorantes, Aurum, tus et myrrham dant munera. Sic nos amantem quis non redamaret?

O Come Let Us Adore Him

The flock abandoned, the summoned shepherds Hurry lowly to the cradle: May we too make haste with exultant gait! A star leading, the Magi, worshipping Christ, give gifts: gold, frankincense, myrrh. May we proffer our hearts to the infant Christ! We shall see the eternal splendour Of the eternal father, veiled in flesh, The infant God wrapped in cloths. May we warm him, needy and lying on hay, With our pious embraces: Who does not love him who loves us thus? Sing now choir of angels hymns! Sing now halls of the heavenly! Glory to God in the highest! The words of the hymn have been interpreted as a Jacobite birth ode to Bonnie Prince Charlie.

From the s to s the earliest forms of the carol commonly appeared in English Roman Catholic liturgical books close to prayers for the exiled Old Pretender. In the books by Wade it was often decorated with Jacobite floral imagery, as were other liturgical texts with coded Jacobite meanings. In performance, verses are often omitted — either because the hymn is too long in its entirety or because the words are unsuitable for the day on which they are sung. For example, the eighth anonymous verse is only sung on Epiphany , if at all; while the last verse of the original is normally reserved for Christmas Midnight Mass , Mass at Dawn or Mass during the Day.