Aspice, infami Deus ipse ligno. [Passiontide.] In the Appendix to the Roman Breviary, Bologna, 1827, it is the Hymn at Matins for the Feast of the Passion of our Lord Jesus Christ, to be observed on the Tuesday after Sexagesima Sunday. It is now adopted for use in England on the Friday after Sexagesima Sunday; by the Benedictine Order on Tuesday. See Aspice ut Verbum Patris.
[Rev. W. A. Shoults, B.D. ]
Translations in common use:—
1. See, where in shame the God of glory hangs. By E. Caswall, first published in his Lyra Catholica, 1849, p. 65, in 5 stanzas of 4 lines, and again in his Hymns & Poems, 1873, p. 56. This is given, with alterations in the Hymnary, 1872, No. 239, the Catholic Hymnal, No. 38, &c.
-- John Julian, Dictionary of Hymnology (1907)
|Instances (1 - 3 of 3)||Title||First Line||Tune||Tune Key||Author||Meter||Scripture||Date||Subject||Source|
|Lyra Catholica: containing all the hymns of the Roman breviary and missal, with others from various sources. Arranged for every day in the week, and the festivals and saints' days... #111||See, where in shame the God of glory hangs||See, where in shame the God of glory hangs||Edward Caswall||1851|
|The Catholic Hymn Book: a collection of hymns, anthems, etc. for all holydays of obligation and devotion throughout the year #64||See! where in shame the God of glory hands||See! where in shame the God of glory hands||1851|
|The Catholic Hymnal: containing hymns for congregational and home use, and the vesper psalms, the office of compline, the litanies, hymns at benediction, etc. #53||See, where in shame the God of glory hangs||See, where in shame the God of glory hangs||1885|