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Wednesday, July 29, 2020 | History

2 edition of Tenor of the whole psalmes in foure partes found in the catalog.

Tenor of the whole psalmes in foure partes

Tenor of the whole psalmes in foure partes

whiche may be song to al musicall instrumentes, set forth for the encrease of vertue: and abolishyng of other vayne and triflyng ballades.

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Published by By Iohn Day, dwelling ouer Aldersgate, beneath Saynt Martyns. Cum gratia et priuilegio Regiæ Maiestatis. per septennium in Imprinted at London .
Written in English

Edition Notes

Other titlesWhole psalmes in foure parts., Contra tenor. of the whole psalmes in foure partes., Medius. of the whole psalmes in foure partes., Bassus of the whole psalmes in foure partes.
SeriesEarly English books, 1475-1640 -- 493:7., Early English books, 1475-1640 -- 1509:2.
ContributionsSternhold, Thomas, d. 1549, Hopkins, John, d. 1570
The Physical Object
Pagination141, [1]; 149, [1]; [8], 147, [1]; [4], 151, [1] p.
Number of Pages151
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18561571M

The Bay Psalm Book () is also online. This book is "corrected and enlarged" from an older work by Thomas Sternhold (d. ), which, like this one, was reprinted many times, and appears several times in the Early English Text series. The first surviving edition for Sternhold's version is , the last is (and the collection that I. Psalms — Hallelujah psalms. The Book of Psalms concludes with 5 hallelujah psalms. Each begins and ends with a “hallelujah.” The night of sin and suffering is over. Weeping is past and joy has come in the morning of the Millennium. The Book of Revelation also concludes with 4 .

Book 4 (Psalms ); Book 5 (Psalms ). Each of the first four books concludes with a doxology, while Psalm serves in its entirely as both a doxology for the fifth book and an appropriate conclusion of the entire Psalter The fivefold arrangement has long been recognized, but no explanation for its origin has proved satisfactory. The book of the Psalms is probably the best known part of the Old Testament (OT). It is a collection of poems or songs by various authors and it is divided into five books (similar to the Pentateuch). David wrote 73 Psalms. They are mainly to be found in the first, second and fifth book.

The Whole Booke of Psalmes: with the Hymnes Euangelicall, and Songs Spirituall. Composed into 4. parts by sundry Authors, with such seuerall Tunes as haue and enlarged by T. Rauenscroft, etc [Ravenscroft, Thomas] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Whole Booke of Psalmes: with the Hymnes Euangelicall, and Songs : Thomas Ravenscroft. Metrical Psalms Plainsong Psalm Tones for English Psalms Anglican Chants Chant in some Orthodox Churches Improvisation on a lyre. The book of Psalms (Tehillim in Hebrew) was the prayer book of the Israelites in their synagogue are recorded instances in the Bible where Jesus took His words directly from the Psalms -- He even used the Psalms when He cried out in agony on the cross.

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Get this from a library. Tenor of the whole psalmes in foure partes: whiche may be song to al musicall instrumentes, set forth for the encrease of vertue: and abolishyng of other vayne and triflyng ballades. [Thomas Sternhold; John Hopkins;]. The Whole Book of Psalms v1_The Whole Book of Psalms 2 January Page 7 (+./0 12/ vii The next thing printed was the as part of his “New England Library,” and by him were bequeathed in!#)(, with his other books, to the Old South Church in File Size: KB.

The Whole Booke of Psalmes: with their wonted tunes, as they are song in Churches, composed into four parts: All which are so placed that foure may sing ech one a seueral part in this booke.

Wherein the Church tunes are carefully corrected, and thereunto added other short tunes vsually song in London, and other places of this Realme. A Puritan Family. Father teaching his family to sing Psalms rather than 'vayne and tryflying ballades'.

From the position of his hands it seems he is using a mnemonic device such as the Guidonian hand to signal which note to sing. From frontispiece of 'Tenor of the whole Psalmes in Four Parts.

The Whole Booke of Psalmes Alt ernative. Title The whole book of Psalms, with their wonted tunes, harmonized in four parts by the principal musicians of the reign of Elizabeth; and first published by Thomas Este, A.D.

Composer Various: I-Catalogue Number I-Cat. None [force assignment] First Pub lication. - London: Thomas Este Composer: Various.

Part II. Psalms of David in Englishe Metre. Geneva: Zacharie Durand. Rimbault, Edward F., Editor. The whole book of Psalms, with their wonted tunes, harmonized in four parts by the principal musicians of the reign of Elizabeth, and first published by Thomas Este, A.D. With biographies of composers, and list of contents by.

Book 4 (Psalms 90–) Working in a Fallen World (Psa ) Human Creativity With God (Psalm ) Book 5 (Psalms –) God Undergirds All Work and Productivity (Psalm ) Virtues for Those in Business (Psalm ) Participating in God’s Work (Psalm ) Producing True Value at Work (Psalms ) The Work of Marriage, Raising.

Uniform title: Whole book of Psalms Extended title: The whole booke of Psalmes collected into English meeter by Thomas Sternhold, Iohn Hopkins and others, conferred with the Hebrue with apt notes to.

"The names of the authors which composed the tunes of the psalmes into 4. parts: Thomas Tallis, Iohn DoulandThomas Morley [and 18 others]": p.

[11] Includes index A presentation copy by T(homas) R(avenscroft) to (Francis) Rouse, who a few years later himself edited the whole book of psalms. Book 4: Psalms 90— Book 5: Psalms — It is uncertain why Psalms is divided into five books. Some sources, including Jewish Midrash traditions, suggest the five-fold division is based on the five books of the Torah (Genesis to Deuteronomy).

The division of the Psalms is not based on authorship or chronology, as several authors. InDay brought out an edition in the form of four part-books, The Whole Psalmes in foure partes. These contained settings of the tunes which had been made by William Parsons with help from Thomas Causton, J.

Hake, and Richard Brimle, with a few contributions from N. Southerton and Richard Edwards. Among the prayers appended to. ⇒ 19 more: Why did the Gentiles tumults raise, Psalm 2 • O Lord how are my foes increast, Psalm 3 • O God that art my righteousness, Psalm 4 • Milton: Incline thine ears unto my words, Psalm 5 • Kirbye: Lord in thy wrath reprove me not, Psalm 6 • Harrison: O Lord my God I put my trust, Psalm 7 • O God our Lord how wonderful, Psalm 8.

The Bay Psalm Book was intended as a utilitarian book for the common people (in a way that the Gutenberg Bible surely was not), and copies were subjected to hard and constant use.

Woodcut illustration on A1v of Tenor of the Whole Psalmes in Foure Partes whiche may be song to al musicall instrumentes, set forth for the encrease of vertue: and. --When it is paid according to the tenor. In music, the natural pitch of a man's voice in singing; hence, the part of a tune adapted to a man's voice, the second of the four parts, reckoning from the base; and originally the air, to which the other parts were auxiliary.

The persons who sing the tenor, or the instrument that plays it. The Bay Psalm Book is a metrical Psalter first printed in in Cambridge, was the first book printed in British North America.

The Psalms in it are metrical translations into English. The translations are not particularly polished, and none has remained in use, although some of the tunes to which they were sung have survived (for instance, "Old th").

Interesting facts: The book of Psalms is the longest book in the Bible. The th Psalm is a longest chapter in the whole Bible. The th Psalm is the shortest chapter in the Bible and located in the middle. When the Old Testament is quoted in the New Testament by someone, over one third of all the quotes are from the Psalms.

The Psalms have been collected into five books as one can see from the endings of each book (cf Ps 41, 72, ). Within different collections one sometimes finds nearly identical Psalms and we can consider them as pairs.

The numbering of the psalms is slightly different in. Treble --Contratenor --Tenor --Bassus. Other Titles: Whole book of psalms. Psalmes of David in English meter Bible. Responsibility: with notes of foure partes set vnto them, by Gulielmo Daman, for Iohn Bull, to the vse of the godly Christians for recreatyng them selues, in stede of fond and vnseemly ballades.

Anno Treble [Contratenor. I am stuck on the Psalms. Their poetry explores the depths and heights of humanity's relation to God in all its joy, sorrow, terror, trust, lament, longing, and ecstasy. And they were meant to be sung. My goal is to put the whole book of Psalms to verse, paired with familiar hymn tunes in the public domain.

When people know the tune, they sing. This is the position held by Gerald Wilson’s book on the Psalms which is a part of the NIV Application Commentary series. Goldingay in the Baker commentary series also approaches Psalm 4 this way.

And I happen to think it presents a more credible context for this psalm. I think it better explains the presence of the statements that we read in. The Whole book of Psalmes: with their wonted tunes, as they are sung in churches, composed into foure parts ; being so placed that foure may sing each one a seuerall part in this booke.That is how many psalms comprise Book Four of the psalter.

As you know, Psalms contains psalms, so 17 of them make only percent out of the whole number of psalms.

And if we add Book Four’s summary psalm, which is Psalmmaking a total of 18 psalms that we can say go to this season, that bumps it up only to a mere 12 percent.Real Title is //The Whole Booke of Psalmes Faithfully Translated into English Metre// First book-length work to be printed in the British colonies Committee of Puritain Colonists to make it a "plain and familiar translation" of the psalter more accurate than the sternhold-hopkins version.