In Christ There Is No East Or West

Adapter (vs. 1 and 4): Ruth C. Duck

Ruth C. (Carolyn) Duck is Professor of Worship at Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary in Evanston, Illinois. Dr. Duck received her ThD in Theology and Liturgy from Boston University School of Theology in 1989. Her primary research interests include baptism, liturgical healing, liturgy and culture, and feminist study of liturgy. She was the President of the North American Academy of Liturgy in 2007 and served on the Academy Committee, 2006-2009. Her current project is a textbook on worship, Worship for the Whole People of God (to be published by Westminster Knox, forthcoming).  Go to person page >

Adapter (vs. 1 and 4): Nancy Krody

(no biographical information available about Nancy Krody.) Go to person page >

Adapter (vs. 1 and 4): Grace Moore

(no biographical information available about Grace Moore.) Go to person page >

Author: John Oxenham, 1852-1941

William Arthur Dunkerley (12 November 1852 - 23 January 1941) was a prolific English journalist, novelist and poet. He was born in Manchester, spent a short time after his marriage in America before moving to Ealing, west London, where he served as dea­con and teach­er at the Ealing Con­gre­ga­tion­al Church from the 1880s, and he then moved to Worthing in Sussex in 1922, where he became the town's mayor. He wrote under his own name, and also as John Oxenham for his poetry, hymn-writing, and novels. His poetry includes Bees in Amber: a little book of thoughtful verse (1913) which became a bestseller. He also wrote the poem "Greatheart." He used another pseudonym, Julian Ross, for journalism. Dunkerley was a major contributor to Jer… Go to person page >

Adapter (vs. 2 and 3): Mchael Perry

(no biographical information available about Mchael Perry.) Go to person page >

Text Information

First Line: In Christ there is no East or West, In Christ no South or North
Title: In Christ There Is No East Or West
Adapter (vs. 1 and 4): Ruth C. Duck
Adapter (vs. 1 and 4): Nancy Krody
Adapter (vs. 1 and 4): Grace Moore
Author: John Oxenham, 1852-1941
Adapter (vs. 2 and 3): Mchael Perry
Language: English
Copyright: Adaptation verses 1 and 4 used by permission as published in Everflowing Streams © 1981, The Pilgrim Press; Adaptation verses 2 and 3 © 1982 by Hope Publishing Co.

Tune

MCKEE

MC KEE has an interesting history. According to a letter from Charles V. Stanford (PHH 512) to Samuel Coleridge-Taylor (who arranged the tune for piano in his Twenty-Four Negro Melodies, 1905), MC KEE was originally an Irish tune taken to the United States and adapted by African American slaves. It…

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Instances

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Catholic Book of Worship III #529



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