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Christian Seasonal Sheet Music - Easter Arrangements

This hymn is believed to have been authored by Saint Bernard, abbot of the monastery of Clairvaux, France. It was translated into German in 1656, and into English in 1830.

The tune, "Passion Chorale" was written by Hans Leo Hassler, and later harmonized by Johann Sebastian Bach.

J. S. Bach himself said, "the aim and final reason of all music should be nothing else but the glory of God and the refreshment of the spirit." Many of his compositions began with the inscription, "Jesus, help me!" and at their close, "To God alone be the praise!"

This is an antiphonal treatment of the hymn intended to be played with a brass sextet on one side of the auditorium (2 Trumpets, 2 Horns, 2 Trombones) and a brass septet on the other (2 Trumpets, 2 Horns, 2 Trombones, 1 Tuba).

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This hymn was written by Charles Wesley in 1746 and is based on the scripture Philippians 4:4, "Rejoice in the Lord always; again I say Rejoice".

The tune itself was written by John Darwall in 1770.

The piece could be done with standard brass quintet and organ, or 2 Trumpets, 2 Trombones, Tuba and organ.

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Generally considered to be the most popular of all twentieth century hymns, this was written by George Bennard in 1913. First ordained in the Salvation Army, and later in the Methodist Episcopal Church, George was convinced that the cross was more than just a religious symbol, but rather was the very heart of the gospel.

Written here for 6 Bb Trumpets, it could also be done by 6 Bb Clarinets.

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