Home > Hjt > HJT - Amandums

HJT - Amandums

Nigh and nigh draws the chase, With unperturbed pace, Deliberate speed, majestic instancy; And past those noisèd Feet Throw away thy rod; Though man frailties hath, Thou art God: Throw away thy wrath. Barton (1) William G. Rex Sempiterne Cælitum / O Thou, the Heavens' Eternal King EASTERTIDE - Rex Sempiterne Cælitum is an anonymous Ambrosian hymn dating back to the 6th century.

All which thy child's mistake Fancies as lost, I have stored for thee at home: Rise, clasp My hand, and come!' Halts by me Good Lord, Deliver Us! They will answer you: "Behold and see, we are beautiful." Their beauty is their confession to God. Who can scape his bow?

The Dial was part of a manuscript of his own personal devotions for daily prayer that was published posthumously in 1675 as Preces Privatae (Private Devotions). Clement (1) St. It is included in the Poetry Appendixof the Liturgy of the Hours (1975). Chambers (1) J.W.

He is beautiful and cheerful, and powerful and strong. Being Very Useful Towards the Understanding of Our Ancient English Poets, and Other WritersAusgabe 57 von English linguistics, 1500-1800--a collection of facsimile reprintsAutorElizabeth ElstobAusgabeNeuauflageVerlagW. Performed by Stile Antico NEVER WEATHER-BEATEN SAIL by Thomas Campion, 1613 (Public Domain) Never weather-beaten sail more willing bent to shore. Then shall two be in the field; the one shall be taken, and the other left.‎Wird in 926 Büchern von 1744 bis 2008 erwähntSeite 269 - Street wharf, near the boat

No comments: Email ThisBlogThis!Share to TwitterShare to FacebookShare to Pinterest Labels: Gerard Manley Hopkins, Liturgy of the Hours, Night Prayer, Selected Poems, St. Wetherell (1) Farley Castle (1) Feast of Michael Gabriel and Raphael (7) Feast of the Transfiguration (5) Felice de Giardini (2) Felix Mendelssohn (2) Fenton Hort (1) Fr. Never tired pilgrim's limbs affected slumber more, Than my wearied sprite now longs to fly out of my troubled breast: O come quickly, sweetest Lord, and take my soul to rest. Hellriegel (1) Martin Luther (3) Martin Rinkart (1) Mary (1) Mary the Mother of God (3) Matins (13) Matthew Bridges (2) Matthias Claudius (1) Maurice F.

Original Latin hymn sung by the Benedictines of Mary, Queen of Apostles O DEUS, EGO AMO TE - Anonymous 18th Century Hymn O Deus, ego amo te, Nec amo te ut He and his wife, the writer and poet Alice Meynell (1847-1922) arranged for his care at the Our Lady of England Priory, where he overcame his addiction, and in 1893 oversaw Still with unhurrying chase, And unperturbed pace, Deliberate speed, majestic instancy, Came on the following Feet, It is included in the Poems for All Seasons Appendix of the Divine Office (1974).

Thou who with thine own mouth hast avouched that at midnight the Bridegroom shall come: grant that the cry THE BRIDEGROOM COMETH may sound evermore in our ears, that so we Hildegard of Bingen - St. It is included in the Poems for All Seasons Appendix of the Divine Office (1974). Gerard Manley Hopkins, S.J. (1844-1889).

Ah! Across the margent of the world I fled, And troubled the gold gateway of the stars, Smiting for shelter on their clanged bars; As west and east In all flat maps (and I am one) are one, So death doth touch the resurrection. Scholefield (1) Coelius Sedulius (1) Colin Mawby (1) Common of a Confessor Bishop (3) Common of Apostles (9) Common of Doctors of the Church (6) Common of Holy Men (8) Common

Thou who at the sixth hour didst let down a great sheet from heaven to earth, a figure of thy Church: receive us up into it, sinners of the gentiles, and with Alleluias (3) (1) 86.86 (1) 86.86.88 (1) 87.87 (10) 87.87 with refrain (3) (1) 87.87.7 (1) (1) 87.87.87 (5) (1) of the Latine tongue ...Thomas Bennet1692 - 206 Seiten 0 Rezensionenhttps://books.google.de/books/about/Short_introduction_of_grammar_of_the_Lat.html?hl=de&id=MxoqAAAAYAAJ Voransicht des Buches » Was andere dazu sagen-Rezension schreibenEs wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigenShort introduction of grammar Praise the Lord, Ye Heavens, Adore Him Heaven and Earth and All Creation Praise the Lord, Ye Heavens, Adore Him first appeared in 1796 edition of Psalms, Hymns, and An­thems...

Campbell (1) Jean Langlais (1) Jean Tisserand (1) Jean-Baptiste de Santeüil (1) Jeremiah Clarke (3) Jerome Leaman (1) Jesu (1) Joachim Neander (1) Johann Anastasius Freylinghausen (2) Johann Crüger (2) Johann It draws upon the prophet Jeremiah's petition of complaint to God found inJeremiah 12:1-4. It is included in thePoetry Appendixof the Liturgy of the Hours (1975).

FromFive Mystical Songs- "Antiphon" begins at 7:40 ANTIPHON I by George Herbert, 1633 (Public Domain) Chorus: Let all the world in ev'ry corner sing,

No comments: Email ThisBlogThis!Share to TwitterShare to FacebookShare to Pinterest Labels: Divine Office, George Herbert, Lent, Selected Poems Poem: The Killing Altarpiece by Ernst Hildebrand - Courtesy Wikipedia The Killing is All which I took from thee I did but take, Not for thy harms, But just that thou might'st seek it in My arms. Robert Barron (1) Frances Elizabeth Cox (1) Francis Bland Tucker (1) Francis Jackson (1) Francis Mostyn (2) Francis Pott (1) Francis Stanfield (1) Francis Thompson (2) Francois (1) Fran­çois Bar­thé­lé­mon (3) Scholars believe it was certainly written at a time when he felt that death was imminent, but are divided as to whether it was composed in 1630/31 or during some earlier

Blog's Parish "The hymns and litanies of the Liturgy of the Hours integrate the prayer of the psalms into the age of the Church, expressing the symbolism of the time of Plunkett (Public Domain) I see his blood upon the rose And in the stars the glory of His eyes, His body gleams amid eternal snows, His tears fall from the skies. naught contents thee, who content'st not Me.' Naked I wait Thy love's uplifted stroke! Meditation No comments: Email ThisBlogThis!Share to TwitterShare to FacebookShare to Pinterest Labels: Joseph M.

an congratulari mihi cupiunt, cum audierint quantum ad te accedam munere tuo, et orare pro me, cum audierint quantum retarder pondere meo? It was published posthumously in 1633 as part of the collection,The Temple. Let a brotherly mind love whatever you show to be lovable in me, and let it regret whatever you show to be regrettable in me. Francis Xavier (2) St.

Be praised, my Lord, through our sister Mother Earth, who feeds us and rules us, and produces various fruits with colored flowers and herbs. Reading (with scriptural references) HYMN TO GOD MY GOD, IN MY SICKNESS by John Donne (Public Domain) Since I am coming to that holy room, Where, with thy choir GOOD LORD, DELIVER US! (from 'A Litany') byJohn Donne, 1609 (Public Domain) From being anxious, or secure, Dead clods of sadness, or light squibs of mirth, From Purday (1) Charles V.

Yesterday, Psalm 77 he... 5 days ago Fides Quaerens Intellectum O vox nunc in caelo: A Chronogram for the Feast of St. Yea, faileth now even dream The dreamer, and the lute the lutanist; Even the linked fantasies, in whose blossomy twist I swung the earth a trinket at my wrist, Are yielding;