All hail, adored Trinity

All hail, adored Trinity

Author: John David Chambers
Published in 24 hymnals

Printable scores: PDF, MusicXML
Audio files: MIDI

Full Text

1. All hail, adorèd Trinity;
All hail, eternal Unity;
O God the Father, God the Son,
And God the Spirit, ever One.

2. Behold to Thee, this festal day,
We meekly pour our thankful lay;
O let our work accepted be,
That sweetest work of praising Thee.

3. Three Persons praise we evermore,
One only God our hearts adore;
In Thy sure mercy ever kind
May we our true protection find.

4. O Trinity! O Unity!
Be present as we worship Thee;
And with the songs that angels sing
Unite the hymns of praise we bring.

Source: The Cyber Hymnal #65

Author: John David Chambers

Chambers, John David, M.A., F.S.A., son of Captain Chambers of the R. N., was born in London in 1805, and educated at Oriel College, Oxford, graduating with honours, in 1827 (M.A. 1831). He was called to the Bar by the Inner Temple in 1831. In 1842 he published an elaborate treatise on the Jurisdiction of the Court of Chancery over the persons and property of Infants, and was appointed Recorder of New Sarum the same year. At Salisbury his attention was specially attracted to the Liturgical and other Ecclesiastical lore appertaining to the Cathedral, and to St. Osmund, its Bishop, 1078. St. Osmund compiled from different sources a series of Divine Offices, and Rules for their celebration within his diocese. These Rules were in two parts, t… Go to person page >

Text Information

First Line: All hail, adored Trinity
Author: John David Chambers
Meter: 8.8.8.8
Language: English
Copyright: Public Domain

Notes

Ave! Colenda Trinitas. [Holy Trinity.] This hymn, of unknown authorship, is given in the Latin Hymns of the Anglo-Saxon Church, Lond., 1851, p. 146, from a Durham manuscript of the 11th century. It is also in a manuscript of the 11th century, in the British Museum (Jul. A. vi. f. 71); and in Biggs's Annotated Hymns Ancient and Modern, No. 132. It is translated as:—
All hail, adored Trinity. By J. D. Chambers, in his Lauda Syon, pt. i., 1857, p. 218, in 4 stanzas of 4 lines, and from thence into Hymns Ancient and Modern 1861; the Hymnary1872, Snepp's Songs of Grace and Glory, 1872, and others, usually with slight alterations.

-- John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907)

Timeline

Media

The Cyber Hymnal #65
  • Adobe Acrobat image (PDF)
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Instances

Instances (1 - 2 of 2)Text InfoTune InfoTextScoreFlexScoreAudioPage Scan
The Cyber Hymnal #65TextScoreAudio
The New English Hymnal #145Page Scan
Include 22 pre-1979 instances



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