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William Garrett Horder.

The hymn lover: an account of the rise and growth of English hymnody online

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T. H. Ward, Mr. Matthew Arnold says: "The future of
poetry is immense, because in poetry where it is worthy
of its high destinies, our race, as time goes on, will find
an ever surer and surer stay. There is not a creed which
is not shaken, not an accredited dogma which is not shown
to be questionable, not a received tradition which does not
threaten to dissolve. Our religion has materialised itself
in the fact, in the supposed fact, or has attached its
emotion to the fact, and now the fact is failing it. But
for poetry the idea is everything ; the rest is a world of
illusion, of divine illusion. Poetry attaches its emotion to
the idea ; the idea is the fact. The strongest part of our
religion to-day is its unconscious poetry."

Now, in this, as in most of Mr. Arnold's utterances,
there is much that is valuable, and much that is the
reverse. I do not agree with him when he says that the
fact is failing us. We are getting ever nearer to the fact,
and relying more and more upon it. Christ, the eternal
fact, is appearing ever more near and distinct to the eyes
of men, and just in proportion to the degree in which
many of the dogmas and creeds of the past are fading
from our sight does His peerless Personality shine out
the more dearly. With this proviso, I do agree with



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TBB NEW BRA IN R7MN0DY. 605

him when he speaks of poetry reaching the idea, or,
as I should prefer to say, the essence of eyerything.
Theologians and commentators, who, with a few noble
exceptions, never get beneath the surface, will have to
give way to the poets — ^the seers who really see —
see into the heart of things. It is so to a large extent
even now. Where commentaries used to occupy the shelves
of ministers, their place is largely taken by the works of
the best poets. Tennyson and Browning are exerting a
deeper influence on the theological thought of the age than
the professed theologians. The most revealing portions of
the Old Testament scriptures have come to us through
Prophet and Psalmist, who were the Hebrew analogues of
the modem poet. The portions of the Old Testament,
most potent in our religious thinking, are its poetical
books, and the most inspiring preachers of Christianity in
recent times have been men of poetic insight. To say
nothing of men happily still spared to us, and to confine
ourselves, to those known to the elders of the present
generation, I may name Frederick William Bobertson, of
Brighton, Thomas Toke Lynch, Thomas Jones, Alexander
Baleigh, James Baldwin Brown, John Eer, Horace
Bushnell, and Henry Ward Beecher. The only sermons
that live and are read are those with the poetic
insight. In his remarkable essay on '* Our Gospel
a GKft to the Imagination,'' in the volume entitled, '' The
Moral Uses of Dark Things,'' Br. Bushnell institutes
a comparison between Turretin and Bunyan, in which the
following striking passage occurs : '^ The venerable
dogmatiser (Turretin) is already far gone by . . . but
the glorious Bunyan Are still bums, because it is fire,
kindles the world's imagination, more and more, and



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506 THE HYMN LOVER.

daiins a right to live till the sun dies out in the sky. Qis
Pilgrim still holds on his way, still fresh and strong as
ever— nay, fresher and stronger than ever — ^never to he
put off the road till the last traveller is conducted in."
All theological hooks which do not possess the poetic
insight soon cease to he read, and, as a theological hook-
seller once told me, find their way to the mill to furnish
paper for the inscription of fresher thought. And the
same principle holds good of hymns; only those alive with
poetry, which is another way of saying, instinct with lifot
keep their hold over the hearts of men. But those which
are thus alive, since to he so they must touch the reality
of the gospel, Hve on amid all the changes of theological
thought. The mere drapery of truth may he removed ;
she herself remains, and only the men who have gazed
thereon and emhodied their vision in their verse, keep
their place in the worship of the church. Changes of
theological thought do not touch such hymns hecause they
enshrine not the vanishing, hut the permanent in
Christianity. Even the xmcultured recognise the presence
of life in a hymn; and though editors may include the
dead, which ought to have heen huried, in their hymnals,
the people will consign them to the ohlivion they deserve^
As Dr. Bushnell well say^ — and his remarks have a dose
hearing on the subject before us — ** This endeavour to get
the truths of religion away from the imagination into
propositions of the speculative understanding, makes

a most dreary and sad history

They were plants alive and in flower, but now the flowers
are gone, the juices are dried, and the skeleton parts
packed away and classified in the dry herbarium called
theology." The mass of the older hymns were written in



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THE NEW EEA IN HTMNODT, 507

tiines when " theology " was dominant, and their writers
busied themselves with the herbarium rather than walked
amid the Hving gardens of truth, and so their writings
smack of the theological museum, instead of being beauti-
ful and fragrant as freshly-plucked flowers. A writer may
be found here and there who walked in the Hving garden,
whilst some, occupied chiefly with the herbarium, strayed
now and again into the garden of life. Every now and
then Dr. "Watts finds his way to the fresher air, and when
he does, his hymns are living ones, and rightly hold their
place in the Church's worship-song. Happily, the her-
barium timers nearly over, and now the theologian has to
give way to the poet. I once handed a copy of my own
Hymnal to a distinguished Eoman ecdesiastio, who has
himself produced some living hymns, and as he turned its
pages he exclaimed, " But this is poetry." I replied,
** What right has it to be there unless it be poetry ? "
In so far as this living spirit pervades our song will our
hymnals be in touch with the age, and if they are not,
they are unsuited to it. You may as well try to clothe men
of to-day with the armour of the barons, as expect them
to sing hymns charged with the thoughts of an age that
has departed. In so far as the poetic afflatus is in the older
hymns, they are not for an age, but for all time ; but in
so far as this is wanting, their day is over. They are no
more fitted for our time than the Homilies of the English
Church are for the congregations which gather in that
Church to-day. The sermons of Jeremy Taylor might be
used with profit because they are alive, but the Homilies
would empty any church ! Our plea is for livtnff hymns,
to whatever age they may belong, or from whosoever's
pen they may come. Such hymns will, for the most part,



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508 THE HYMN LOVER.

be found as really in touch with our present thought as
with that of the age in which they first saw the light.
"We can rejoice in the " Pilgrim's Progress," though most
of the sermons of that period would send us quickly to
sleep. And we can sing the Te Dmrn with as much
fervour as the devoted followers of Ambrose did in his
church at Milan centuries ago. Dr. Neale, with a poet's
instinct, drew from the storehouses of the Ancient Church
some of her living hymns, and they are among the greatest
favourites of this nineteenth century, whilst a mass of
hymns of later times, which lack the poetic life, remain
in our hjrmnals unsung, and even unread. "We must let
the dead bury their dead, for we cannot galvanise them
into life, no matter how powerful be the battery we may
employ. And when they are buried, our hymn-books will
be among our most highly-prized treasures, and best aids
to devotion. Editors and editorial committees want more
courage. A very competent editor of a well-known
Hymnal once told me, when I criticised his work, "My
committee would include many hymns I wanted left out,
and would not put in many I greatly desired to include."
The result is that the book is not nearly so good as it
would have been if the editor had been allowed to have
his way. Congregations are often in advance of their
leaders, and show far greater readiness to appreciate really
good hymns than those leaders suppose. "Worshippers are
tired of the didactic hymns they are often called upon to
sing, whilst many of them stand with closed lips when
hymns expressive of long-since discarded conceptions of
the Gk)spel are announced in the church. Their quickened
consciences revolt against doctrines which cast a darkening
shadow over the fair face of truth, and they stand with



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THE NEW EEA IN EYMNOBY. 509

closed lips when they should be singmg the praise of the
Great Father. They have learnt that He is better than the
best they can conceive of, and they demand hymns which
will enable them, like the Psalmist of the olden time, to
cry, " So will I go unto the altar of God, unto God my
exceeding joy ; yea, upon the harp will I praise Thee,
God, my God." And when within the pages of our
hjrmnals none but such hymns are included, the worship
of the church will, more than in the past, lead us up to
'^ those shining table-lands to which our God is Sun and
Moon."



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510



WORKS OF REFERENCE.



AETI0LE8 ON HYMNS IN

Dictionary of Chiistiaii Antiquitiee, edited by Dr. W.

Smith, and Professor OheetniEan.
Enclyclopsedia Britannica (9th. edition).
Madmtock*s and Strong's CydopsBdia.
DANIEL. Thesaurus Hynmologicus. 5 vols.

Leipsic, 1865-6.

MONE. Hymni Latini Medii Aevi. Freiburg, 1863.

KOCH. Gbschichte des Kirchenlieds und Eirchengesangs

der Christlichen. 4 vols. Stuttgart, 1866.

AUGUSTI. De Hynmis Syrorum Sacris.

Wratislaw, 1841.
BTRAQHI. Inni Sinceii e Garmi di Sant* Ambrogio.

man, 1862.
EBEBT. Oeschiohte der Christlioh-Lateinischen Literatur.

Leipsic, 1874.

THEHBEIN, J. Lateinische Sequenges des Mittelalters.

Mainz, 1873.

NEWMAN, J. H. Hymni EocleaisB e Breyiariis Sarisbu-

riense Romano, &c. ^ 1838.

Hymni EoclesisB e Breviario Paiisiense. 1839.

NEALE, J. M. Hymni EcclesisB. 1861.

i^— ^— SequentisB ex Missalibus. 1852.

Hymns of the Eastern Church. London, 1862.

Mediaeval Hymns and Sequences (3rd edition).

1866.
MILLER, JosiAH. Singers and Songs of the Church.

1869.

CHARLES, Elizabeth. The Voice of Christian life in

Song (3rd edition). 1872.

CREAiOiK, D. Methodist Hvmnology. 1848.

PUTNAM, A. P. Singers and Songs of the Liberal Faith.

Boston, 1875.

DTJFFIELD, S. W. English Hymns : Their Authors and
History (3rd edition). New York, 1888.



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W0BK8 OF BEFEBENOE. 611

WINKWORTH, 0. Christian Singers of Germany.

London, 1869.

EIJBLER, Theodoius. Historioal Notes to tke Lyra Ger-

manica. London, 1865.

MAODONALD, Geobgb. England's Antiphon. London,

N.D.

CHEISTOPHEES, S. W. Hymn- Writers and their Hymns.

The New Methodist Hymn-Book, and its Writers.

BIGG, L. C. English Hymnology. 1873.

PEESCOTT, J. E. Christian Hymns and Hymn-Writers.

Cambridge, 1886.
KING, James. Anglican Hymnology. London, 1885.

SCHAFF, Philip. Christ in Song. London, 1870.

BOGEBS, Chakles. Lyra Britannica (2nd edition).

London, 1868.

ODENHEIMER, W. H. and BIED, F. W. Songs of the
Spirit. New York, 1874.

HOOI), E. P. Isaac Watts : His Life and Writings.
GLASS. H. A. The Story of the Psalters. London, 1888.
KEB, John. The Psalms in History and Biography.

Emnburgh, 1886.

WBANGHAM, D. 8. The Liturgical Poetry of Adam of St.

Victor. London, 1881.

CUBWEN, J. S. Biographical Notes to The Child's Own

Hymn Book.
JULIAN, John. A Dictionary of Hymnology (to be pub-
lished at an early date).
TRENCH, R. C. Sacred Latin Poetry. London, 186i.

THE NOTES IN

The Irish Church Hymn Book.

The Book of Praise, edited by Lord Selbome (5th

edition. London, 1865.

The Free Church Hymn Book. Edinburgh, 1882.

Hymns for Church and Home, edited by W. F.

Stevenson.
Church Hymns, annotated by J. EUerton.
The Presbyterian Hymnal, edited by James Thin. 1888.
Hymnale Ecclesise Sarisburiensis, edited by W. Stubbs,
C. Marriott, and A. C. Wilson. Littlemore, 1850.

THE INDEX OF AUTHORS IN

W. T. Brooke's edition of Giles Fletcher's " Christ's

Victory and Triumph." London, 1888.

The Church of England Hymn Book, edited by Godfrey

Thring. London, 1882.

Congregational Hymns, edited by W. Garrett Horder.

London, 1884.
Primitiyo Methodist Hymnal. London, 1887.



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513



INDEX OF NAMES.



Abelard. Peter

Adam of 8t. Victor

Adams (n^ Flower), Sarah

AddiBCOtt.Hein7

Addison, Joseph
Adldns, Thomas .



PAOI

... S84
66,878
.. 160
... 160
... 94

... 144

AdolphuSfChistayns, of Sweden ... 886

Ainger, Alfred 814

Alexander, Mrs. Cecil Frances ... 448

Alexander, J. W 861, 897

Alexander, William Lindsay 168

Alford, Henry, D.D 168

Allen, James 127

Alstyne (see Van Alstyne)

Ambrose, St 87, 4S, 86, 41, 160

Anatolius,St 89,184,274

Andrew, St., of Crete 89

Anstioe, Joseph 166,448

Anton. Ulriok, Dnke of Brunswick 877

Arnold, Miss 880

Aquinas, Thomas 68

Athenasoras 84

Auber, Harriet 140

Austin, John 78

Bacon, Lord 70

Baker, Frauds, Priest 81

Baker, Sir Henry Williams, Bart. ... 187

Bakewell, John 122

Barbauld, Anna Lcetitia 129

Bardesanes 86

Baring, Qould (see Gould)

Barlow, Joel 891

Bany, Alfred 814

Bartholomew, William ... 868,868,864

Barton, Bernard 147

Barton, W 60,70,86

Bateman, Henry 461

Bathurst, William Hiley 202

Batty, Christopher 119

Baxter, Bichard 97,80

Beddome, Benjamin 121

Bede, Venerable 60

Benedictis (see De Benedictis)

Bernard of Clairvaux... 68,861,402,494
Bernard of Morlais, or Clugny 69, 494

Berrid«e,John 119

Berwidc,Miss 196,197

Bethune, 0,W 880

Besa, Theodore 66

Biokersteth, Bishop 486

Binney, Thomas 166

Blackie, John Stuart 816

Blacklock, Thomas 122

Blackmore 67

Bliss, Philip 408

Bhmt, Abel Gerald Wilson 816

Bode, John Ernest 202



PAOB

Bogatsdcy, Charles Henry Ton ... 868

Bonar, Horatius i 288,478,481

Borthwick, Jane 240,876

Borthwick, Robert Brown 817

Bownng, Sir John 161,162,496

Brady (see Tate)

Brady, Nicholas 98

Bridies^atthew 216

Bright, William 817

Bronte, Anne 186

Brooke, Stopford Augustus 290

Brown, James Baldwm 206

Brown, Dr. Morton 144

Browne, Simon 104

Browne, Sir Thomas ... 77, 92, 482, 488

Bruce, Michael I 106,180

Bryant, William Cullen 404,406

BuDier, George Burden 206

Bulflnch, Stqohen Greenleaf 414

Burder,Dr. G 180,181

BuraesB, Dr 87

Buiieigh, William Henry 419

Burman, Ellen Elizabeth 816

Bums, James Dmmmond... 198, 876, 481

Burton, John 448,460

Butcher, Edmund 182

Byrom, John 106

Calvin 66

Cambridge, Ada (see Cross)

Cameron, William 181

CampbelL Thomas 140

Canits, Frederick lEUidolph Louis

Baron Ton 866

Oariyle, Joseph Daere 148

Oariyle, Thomas 847

Cary, Alice and Phoebe 426

Caswall, Edward 178,884

Cawood,John 140,448

Cennick,John 120,486

Chandler, John 169,879

Charlemagne 49

Charles (n^ Bundle), EUnbeth87, 804, 866

Chrysostom 86

Chinchyard 68

Clare, Sister Ifoxy. of Kimmare ... 460

Clarke, James Freeman 419

Clarke, Samuel Childs 820

Clement, of Alexandria 84, 481

Clephane, Elizabeth C 478

Cobbe, Frances Power 820

Cobbin, Ingram 880

Coffin, Charles 160,870

C(deridg;e, Samuel Ttiylor 407

Collyer,Wil]iamBengo 144

Conder^osiah 149

Cooke,W 879

Comeflle *. 861



L 2



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514



THE HYMN LOVER,



Co8in,BWiop 49,77

Coster. Q«oiwe ThoxDAS 321

Goyeraale, Miles 06

Gowper, William U7, 138, 879, 488

Cox, Fmnoes Elisabeth 872,376

Coze, Arthur Clevelaxid 396

Craig ~«8

Cramer, Johann Andreas 372

Crashaw, Bichard 78

Crewdson {n4e Fox), Jane 168

Croly. George 143

Cross (n^e Ounbridge), Ada 301

Crossman, Samuel 89

Curwen, John 446

Da Toda (see Tode)

I^Aubigne, Dr. Merle 381

Davies, Sir John 106

Daries, Samuel 897

De Benediotis, Jacobus 68

Dedus, Nicholas 362

Denny, Sir Edward 213

De SanteOil, Claude 879

De Santeaa, J. B 379

Dexter, Dr 431

Dickson, David 81

Dix, William Chatterton ... 299,468,488

Doane, Qeorge Washington 392

Dobell. John 132

Doddridge.Philip 106

Doudney, Sarah 468

Downton, Eev. Heniy 881-883

Dryden, John 90

Duffield, Oeorge 398

Duncan, Mary Lundie 447

Dwight, Timothy 891,899

E.B 319

Eber. Paul 862

E.C.W 467

Edmeston. James 161,460

Ellerton.John ... 48,162,284,469,498

Elliott, Charlotte 167

EUlot, Emily E. 8 464

Elliot {nie Manhall), Julia Anne 169

Emerson, Charles Chauncy 412

Emerson, Balph Waldo 404,411

Bphrem of Eoessa 86,87,38

Erans, Jonathan ... 180

Everest, Charles William 898

Eftber, Father 179, 469, 481, 488

FWbridus, Dr. Jacob 886

FWwoett, John 128

Findlater, Sarah 242, 869, 876

Flatman ... 92

Flowerdew, Alice 138

FoUen, Eliza Lee 168

Formby, Bev. Henry 468

Fortunatua, Venantius 46

Fountain, John 122

Fta, Jane (see Crewdaon)

Francis, Beniamin 127

FnmesB. William Heniy 410

Fumivall,Mr 71



PAOI

Oaskell, William 208

Oellert, Christian FOrchtegott ... 371
George, Margrave of Brandenberg 368

Gerhardt, Paul 360,861,897

Gerok 872

Gibbons, Dr. Thomas 12S

CKlbert, Mrs. (see Taylor)

Gill, Thomas Homblower... 88,248,488

Godescalcus 60,186,408

Goffe, Eliza Ttamj (see Moiiis) . . .

Goode, WHliam 138

Gould, Samuel Baring ...299,886,465

Grant, James 118

Grant, Sir Robert 148

Greenwood, John Brooke 823

Greg, Samuel 174

Gregory, The Great 46,48,498

Grigg, Joseph 117

GrQnbeck, Esther 107

Gumey, John Hampden 166

Guyon, Madame 879,48B

Haldane, Robert 381

Hall, Bishop Joseph 92

Hall, Newman 466

Hamilton. James 216

Hammond. William 117

Hansar, Meta 372

Harmonius 36

Harris, John 157

Hart, Joseph 118

Hastings, Thomas 899

Havergal. Frances Ridley 200,449

Haweis, Thomas 126

Hawker, Dr 487

Hawkesworth, Dr. John 119

Hawkins, Mrs. H. P 466

Haym, Lnise H. von 870

Heber, Bishop 72,144

Hedge, Frederick Henry 412

Hemans. Felicia Dorothea 166

HenleyJohn 460

Henry, Matthew 98

Hensel. Luise 872

Herbert, George 76,88,888

Hermann. Nicolas 864

Herrick, Robert 74,432,488

Hickes, Bishop Geonre 488

Higginson, Thomas Wentworth ... 428

HiU. Rowland 180

Hincks, Thomas S46

HL.L S44

Hogg. James 140

Holmes. Oliver Wendell ... 390,404,416

Hood, Edwyn Paxton U96

Hopkins (see Stemhold)

Hopps, John Page 809

Home. Bishop 196

Houlditch, Anne (see Shepherd) ...

How. William Walsham 268,460

Hughes, Thomas 825

Humphreys, Joseph 122

Hunter, Dr. William 408

Hupton, Job 1.S4

Hutton, James 119



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INDEX OF NAMESi,



515



PAOB

Ingemann. Bernhardt Severin 886

Irons, William Jodah 62,171

Jackson (see Mni. Shellf )

Jacobi 144

James, King of England 67.70

John, Damascene St 88,184

John, Elector of Saxony 863

Johnson, Samuel 421

Jonas, Justus 862

JonM, Edmund 134

Joseph, St., of the Studium 184

Julian, John 826



Keble, John



81,161,162,836,443,

486,496

140

186,188,481

89,90,128,163,482,496
184



Keith, Gteorge
Kelly.Thomas
Ken, Bishop ...
Kent, John ...

Kethe 68

King, Bishop 70

Kingsley, Charles 468

Kippis, Andrew 122

Klopstock. Friedrich Gottlieb 872

Knapp, Albrecht 861, 872

liamartine 292

Larcom. Lucy 426

Laurentii, Laurentins 867

Lee, Holme 829

Leeson,JaneE 292,448,469

Lewis, Rev. H. Elvet 887

Le Toumeaux (see Toumeaux) . . .

Littledale. Richard Frederick 296

Lloyd, William Freeman 204

Logan, John 108,130

Longfellow, Henry Wadsworth 404, 412

Lon^ellow, Samuel 421

Louisa Henrietta, Electe«s8 of Bran-
denburg 862,877

Lowell, James Russell 404,423

Lucas 843

Luke, Jemima ... 466

Luther 99,840,844,860

Lutteroth, Henri 381

Lynch, Thomas Toke 187

Lyte, Henry Frauds 161, 162, 164, 484, 496

McCheyne, Robert Murray 178

MacDonald. George 279,372

Maokellar, Thomas 897

Maitland, Fanny Fuller 148

Halan, Ccesar 880

Mant. Richard 140

Siarokant, John 72

Mardley, John 72

Marot, Clement 66

Marriott, John 148

Martineau, James 222

MarveU. Andrew 96

Mary, Countess of Pembroke 70



JdLason, John .

Mason, William

Massie, Richard

Matson, William Tidd
Matthedus, Johann ...



86,97,488

126

861, 872, 876

293

864



PAOI

Maude, Mary FiEtwler 327

Medley, Samuel 198

Merrick, James 121

Middleton, Thomas Fanshaw 184

Midlane, Albert 466

Miles, Susan Elizabeth 413

Mills, Elizabeth 160

Milman, Dean 161,482

Milton, John 78,836,488

Monod, Adolphe 381

Monsell, John Samuel Bewley 169

Montgomery, James ... 138, 441, 484, 492

Moore, Thomas l41

More, Henry 80

Morris, Alfred James 204

Morris {lUe Goffe), Elixa Fanny 827

Morrison, John 181,480

Moultrie, Gerald 306

Mudie. Carles Edward 828

Muhlenberg, William August^os 892

Naur, Elias Klkildsen 884

Neale. Dr. Mason .. 60, 134, 183, 448

Neander, Joachim 868

Nefif, Felix 881

Neumarck, George 862

Nevin, Edward H 426

Newman, Cardinal 163, 217, 443, 486, 498

Newton, James 127

Newton, John 117,123,142

Nicolai, Philip 864

Noel, Gerard 143

Notker 61,850

Novalis 872

Nunn, Marianne 142

Oberlin, Jean Frederic 881

Olivers, Thomas 126

Onderdonk, Henry Ustio 892

Opie, Amelia 184

Palgrave. Franoifl Turner 261,466

Palmer. Ray 899, 408

Park, Thomas 183

Parr, Harriet 829

Parson (n^e Rooker), Elizabeth ... 442

Patrick 67,70

Pearce. Samuel 184

Pennetather {nSe King), Catherine 380

Pennefather, William 206

Phillimore, George 206

Pict^t 881

Pierpoint, Folliott Sandf ord 330

Pierpont, John 405

Plumptre. Edward Hayes . ... 84, 269

Pollock, Thomas Benson 462

Pope, Alexander 104

Prmce, Thomas 891

Procter, Adelaide Anne 195,488

Prynne, George Rundle 246

Punshon, William Morley 206



Quarles, Francis .

Racine

Raffles, Thomas .
Rawson, George .



166,484



... 144,148
... 328,488



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THE HYMN LOVER.



PAGE I

Boed, Rev. Andrew 148.400

Ringwaldt 144,864

Biokart, Martm 867

Bobbins, Chandler 418

Bobert n, King of France 60, 61,

877, 879, 402



BoUnson, Oeorge Wade

Bobinaon, Richard Hayee

Bobineonj Bobert

Booker, Elizabeth (see Parson)

Boacommon, Earl of

Bosenroth, Knorr Ton

Bosetti, Christina Georgina ...

Boos

Bundle, Elizabeth (see Charles)

Bnssell, Arthur Tozer

B7]and,John



207
881
127

90
866
831



160
181



Sachs, Hans 868

Sandys, George 70,78

Sankey.IraD 408,474

SanteOil, De (see De SanteOil) . . .

Santolins, Maglorianus 879

Santolius, Victorinus 879

Saxby {nie Browne), Jane Euphemia 882

Scbeffler, Johann ,.. 364

Scherer, M. Edmond 888

Scott, Thomas 117

Scudder, Eliza 896

Seagrave, Bobert 106

Sears, Edmund Henry 417

Shelly (n^t Jackson), Mrs 442

Shepoote, Mrs 463

Shepherd {nie Houlditch), Anne ... 447

Shepherd, Rev. Thomas 86,88,97

Shiriey,W.W 127

Shrubeole, William 188

Sidney, Sir Philip 24,70

Silesius, Angelus 864

Smith, Charles 883

Smith, Sir James Edward 182

Smith, Richard Henry 462

Smith, Samuel Francis 408

Smith, Walter Chalmers 276

Smyttan, George Hunt 834

SpittaTC.J. P W2,872

SpTugeon, Rev. C. H 134

Stainer, Sir John 801

Stanley, Arthur Penihyn 176

Stansfeld, Ffcther 469

Steele, Anne 119

Stennett, Joseph 94

Stennett, Dr. Samuel 126

Stephen, St., The Sabaite 89,184

Stemhold and Hopkin ... 67, 72, 70, 98

Stone, Samuel John 801

Stowe, Harriet Beeoher 894

Strafford, Elizabeth 447

Summers, Dr. Thomas 408

Swain, Joseph 188

Tait,Gflbert 884

Tate, Nahum 98

Tate and Brady 67,881

Taylor, Ann (Mrs. Gilbflrt) 488



PAOR

Taylor, Ann and Jane 488

Taylor, Clare 122

Taylor, Emily 208

Taylor, Helen / 439

Taylor, Jane 438

Taylor, Bishop Jeremy . . 76, 482, 483

Taylor, John 91

Taylor, Thomas Rawson ... 161, 442, 444

Tersteegen, Gerhardt 242,869

Theodulph, of Orleans 51,184

Thomas, David 334

Thomas, of Celano 62

Threlfall, Jeannette 457

Thring, Qodftey 272,347

Thrupp, Dorothy Ann 443,447

Tode, Jaoopone da 897

Toplady, Augustus Montague 128

Toumeaux, Nicholas le 379

Trench, Bichard Cheneriz 161

Tomer, Daniel 118

Tnttiett, Lawrence 281

Twella,Heniy 836

Upton, James 183

Van Alstyne, Fanny J 404

Vaughan, Henry 88,336

Very, Jones 404,428

Vinet, Alexander 881,882

Voke.Mrs 138

Wardlaw, Balph 148

Ware, jun., H!enry 406

Waring, Anna IxBtitia 807,468

Watts, Alaric A 408

Watts, Dr. 24, 67, 69, 70, 86, 96, 112,

118, 888, 891, 488, 486

Waugh, Benjamin 468

Wedaerbum 66

Weiss, Michael 868

Wesley, Charles, 70, 100, 110, 112,486,



Online LibraryWilliam Garrett HorderThe hymn lover: an account of the rise and growth of English hymnody → online text (page 35 of 37)