Need Help, where can I find the scores?
  • miacoyne
    Posts: 1,805
    By the Blood that Flowed from Thee
    http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lIn2akcQ2uU

    Lord for tomorrow and it's needs
    http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=p9XMj9jrL6s&feature=relmfu
  • miacoyne
    Posts: 1,805
    deleted
  • This is not the tune PROVIDENCE written by Richard Terry, but out of the easily available choices, might be the best. The Terry is in the Songs of Praise hymnal the BBC has for its broadcasts. The Terry tune, like this one, should be public domain in the US.

    image
  • miacoyne
    Posts: 1,805
    Thanks Noel. I found these hymns very beautiful, somehow never heard them before. Makes me wonder why we don't sing them anymore in parishes.
  • canadashcanadash
    Posts: 1,404
    Noel, you amaze me!
  • ghmus7
    Posts: 1,110
    Dear Frogman:
    What hymnal did you get your example from?
    Thank you.
  • The upper one is from a set of pages with this hymn at hymnary.org - not sure which it came out of, but 36 is from the 1940 hymnal of the Episcopal church - which is better than any of the mass-produced Catholic hymnals and being conservative episcopalian, almost everything in it is suitable for Roman Catholic use.

    Source

    Thanked by 1tomboysuze
  • beautiful
    Thanked by 1noel jones, aago
  • miacoyne
    Posts: 1,805
    Thanks for bring it up. I listened it again this morning and
    the hymn, 'Lord for tomorrow and it's needs' truly cheered me up.
  • Has anyone located the PROVIDENCE tune on line?
  • oldhymnsoldhymns
    Posts: 119
    "By the Blood That Flowed From Thee," like "Lord for Tomorrow and Its Needs" (often captioned "Just for Today" in various hymnals, are both British in orign. "By the Blood..." originally appeared in Richardson's "Crown of Jesus Music", (London, 1857). The same melody appears in various editions of St. Basil's hymnals and in both versions (British and American) of Tozer's Catholic Church Hymanl. It also appears with a different melody in the St. Gregory Hymnal, although I much prefer the original melody. The melody and words Frogman posted are the ones I learned in school in Massachusetts.

    "Lord for Tomorrow and Its Needs" was composed by Sister Mary Xavier, a Sister of Notre Dame (de Namur) of the Liverpool, England, province. Her secular name was Sybil Partridge. This hymn appears in various hymnals under different melodies. Check the later editions of St. Basil's and you'll see it there. It also appears in many Protestant hymnals (usually captioned "Just for Today" and excluding the verse about Purgatory), but lists the composer at Sybil Patridge, not her religious name. Sister Mary Xavier wrote the words and composed the melody "on the spot" while she was assigned to the bedside of a dying nun.

    If anyone would like either melody, let me know; and I'll photocopy them for you.
  • miacoyne
    Posts: 1,805
    I'd love to have the melody of "Lord for Tomorrow and Its Needs."

    Thanks,
    Mia
  • PROVIDENCE is ©, so it's not online for many years. :(
  • oldhymnsoldhymns
    Posts: 119
    The "Providence" melody by Terry is included in The Westminster Hymnal (London, 1953). It includes the original eight verses, including this one as the seventh verse:
    "In Purgatory's cleansing fires
    Brief be my stay;
    Oh, bid me, if to-day I die,
    Go home to-day."
  • Noel, #36 is not from the 1940; I suspect, from the typography, that it is from the 1916. (#36 in the 1940 is Greensleeves/What Child is this? in the neat modal version with the refrain beginning s s FI mi and the si throughout the verse.)
  • I was recently on a pilgrimage to Lisieux and wrote the attached words, which are based on a work by St Therese, to be sung to the R R Terry hymn 'Lord, for tomorrow'. My version is not great poetry, I'm afraid, but I offer it to anyone who might want a Therese hymn.
    Thanked by 1oldhymns
  • PC, thanks...I was unaware of the 1916's existence - it. also, is online and everything in it is PD in the US at this point....and most other places.

    Here's a favorite of mine!

    http://www.hymnary.org/hymn/EH1916/11b
    Thanked by 1oldhymns
  • Noel, I like "O Trinity of blessed light" to Bromley as well. The 1916 is full of hidden gems that make 'drop back and punt' anthems. :-)

    I'm also fond of "Shout the glad tidings" (Avison, from one of his symphonies): http://www.hymnary.org/hymn/HPEC1940/page/20

    I wrote a simple arrangement of it last year with two violins, trumpet, and harpsichord/organ for a friend's school Christmas concert processional. If anyone wants the arrangement, send me a message.
    Thanked by 1CHGiffen
  • Lord For Tomorrow and Its Needs.... linked below, #219
    http://www.ccwatershed.org/media/pdfs/14/09/06/03-30-44_0.pdf
    Thanked by 1CCooze