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- Il tenente dei lancieri (Italian Edition).
- Sehnsucht Puszta (German Edition)!
- O Lord, throughout These Forty Days.
- Throughout These Forty Days.
Precemur omnes cernui, clamemus atque singuli, ploremus ante iudicem, flectamus iram vindicem:. Nostris malis offendimus tuam, Deus, clementiam; effunde nobis desuper, remissor, indulgentiam. Memento quod sumus tui, licet caduci, plasmatis; ne des honorem nominis tui, precamur, alteri. Laxa malum quod fecimus, auge bonum quod poscimus, placere quo tandem tibi possimus hic et perpetim. IN prayer together let us fall, and cry for mercy, one and all, and weep before the Judge's feet, and His avenging wrath entreat.
Lord, Who Throughout These Forty Days
Thy grace have we offended sore, by sins, O God, which we deplore; but pour upon us from on high, O pardoning One, Thy clemency. Remember Thou, though frail we be, that yet Thine handiwork are we; nor let the honor of Thy Name be by another put to shame. Forgive the sin that we have wrought; increase the good that we have sought: that we at length, our wanderings o'er, may please Thee here and evermore. IAM, Christe, sol iustitiae, mentis dehiscant tenebrae, virtutum ut lux redeat, terris diem cum reparas. Dans tempus acceptabile et paenitens cor tribue, convertat ut benignitas quos longa suffert pietas.
Quiddamque paenitentiae da ferre, quo fit demptio, maiore tuo munere, culparum quamvis grandium.
Lord, Who Throughout These Forty Days
Dies venit, dies tua, per quam reflorent omnia; laetemur in hac ut tuae per hanc reducti gratiae. Te rerum universitas, clemens, adoret, Trinitas, et nos novi per veniam novum canamus canticum. NOW Christ, Thou Sun of righteousness, let dawn our darkened spirits bless: the light of grace to us restore while day to earth returns once more. Thou who dost give the accepted time, give, too, a heart that mourns for crime, let those by mercy now be cured whom loving - kindness long endured.
Spare not, we pray, to send us here some penance kindly but severe, so let Thy gift of pardoning grace our grievous sinfulness efface. Soon will that day, Thy day, appear and all things with its brightness cheer: we will rejoice in it, as we return thereby to grace, and Thee. Let all the world from shore to shore Thee, gracious Trinity, adore; right soon Thy loving pardon grant, that we our new-made song may chant. Take up your cross, the Savior said, If you would my disciple be; Deny yourself, the world forsake, And humbly follow after me.
Take up your cross, let not its weight Fill your weak spirit with alarm; His strength shall bear your spirit up, Shall brace your heart and nerve your arm. Take up your cross then in his strength, And every danger calmly brave, To guide you to a better home, And victory over death and grave. Take up your cross and follow Christ, Nor think till death to lay it down; For only he who bears the cross May hope to wear the glorious crown.
To you, great Lord, the One in three, All praise for evermore ascend; O grant us here below to see The heavenly life that knows no end. Lord, who throughout these forty days for us did fast and pray, Teach us with you to mourn our sins and close by you to stay. As you with Satan did contend, and did the victory win, O give us strength in you to fight, in you to conquer sin. As you did hunger and did thirst, So teach us gracious Lord, To die to self and so to live By your most holy word.
Abide with us, that through this life Of suff'ring and of pain, An Easter of unending joy We may at last attain. This is our accepted time, This is our salvation; Prayer and fasting are our hope, Penance, our vocation. God of pardon and of love, Mercy past all measure, You alone can grant us peace, You, our holy treasure. Lord, look down upon your sons, Look upon their yearning; Man is dust and unto dust He shall be returning, Lift him up, O Lord of life, Flesh has gained him sadness, Hear his plea, bestow on him Everlasting gladness. When I survey the wondrous cross on which the Prince of Glory died; my richest gain I count but loss, and pour contempt on all my pride.
Forbid it, Lord, that I should boast, save in the death of Christ, my God; all the vain things that charm me most, I sacrifice them to his blood. See, from his head, his hands, his feet, sorrow and love flow mingled down. Did e'er such love and sorrow meet, or thorns compose so rich a crown. Were the whole realm of nature mine, that were an offering far too small; love so amazing, so divine, demands my soul, my life, my all.
Dextera Patris, lapis angularis, via salutis, ianua caelestis, ablue nostri maculas delicti. Rogamus, Deus, tuam maiestatem: auribus sacris gemitus exaudi: crimina nostra placidus indulge. Tibi fatemur crimina admissa: contrito corde pandimus occulta: tua Redemptor, pietas ignoscat.
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Innocens captus, nec repugnans ductus, testibus falsis pro impiis damnatus: quos redemisti, tu conserva, Christe. Hearken, O Lord, and have mercy, for we have sinned against Thee. Crying, we raise our eyes to Thee, Sovereign King, Redeemer of all. Listen, Christ, to the pleas of the supplicant sinners.
Lord, who throughout these forty days
We confess to Thee our consented sins; we declare our hidden sins with contrite heart; in Thy mercy, O Redeemer, forgive them. Thou wert captured, being innocent; brought about without resistance, condemned by impious men with false witnesses.
O Christ keep safe those whom Thou hast redeemed. Iesu quadragenariae. Adesto nunc ecclesiae. Te rerum universitas, Clemens, adoret, Trinitas, Et nos novi per veniam Novum canamus canticum. The covenant, so long revealed To faithful men in former time, Christ by His own example sealed The Lord of love, in love sublime. This hymn Lord, who throughout these Forty Days surveys with depth of feeling the full scope of Lent more than any other in the Hymnal.
Hernaman to the tune of St. Flavian to which it is most commonly played and sung. The hymn is so full of scriptural truth that one barely needs to read the Gospel to understand the full story. This fact brings to light the value of sound, doctrinal hymns that were the mainstay of many persecuted Christians of the Reformation and pre-Reformation era who had no access to the Bible. They could remember the Bible truths through the words of great hymns and psalms.
Lord, who throughout these forty days, (St. Flavian)
Lord, who Throughout these Forty Days. Lord, who throughout these forty days, For us didst fast and pray, Teach us with thee to mourn our sins, And close by thee to stay. As thou with Satan didst contend, And didst the victory win, O give us strength in thee to fight, In thee to conquer sin. As thou didst hunger bear and thirst, So teach us, gracious Lord, To die to self, and chiefly lye By thy most holy word. And through these days of penitence, And through thy Passion-tide, Yea, evermore, in life and death, Jesus! Abide with us, that so, this life Of suffering overpast, An Easter of unending joy We may attain at last!
It was solely for us. There is only one thing that can cause a mourning in Heaven, and that thing is our sin. It was for us that Jesus came; for us that he fasted in the Wilderness; for us that He most often prayed; for us that He bore the humiliation and passion of the cross; and it was for us that He rose again from the grave that wonderful Spring morning in the Garden.
We have a partner to mourn our sins if we will keep our souls close by Him.
The outcome of the Battle is not in question for victory has already been achieved at Calvary. If we have taken the likeness of Christ upon our mortal souls, it is He who fights our battles. Our greatest battle is not against the unbelievers without, but the weakness of faith within. We never sit on the laurels of courage and victory for the struggle in this world is endless until the curtain of Time is raised.
If we are Christians indeed, we will not require a daily spoon-feeding by teachers of the Bible. We will, rather, be seekers of the meat, having been weaned from the gentle milk of His Word.