The tune has had a varied history, but has been in this form since 1790, and associated with these words since 1833. While not matching the words at every move, its rise and fall allows us to express the high points of this superb hymn.
from notes by Alan Luff © 2002
|Sing, ye Heavens - Hymns for all time|
An inspiring album of 21 hymns spanning fifteen centuries of the history of Christian Europe, including the world première of a new hymn by John Rutter himself, Eternal God.» More
|The English Hymn, Vol. 3 - Hills of the north, rejoice|
'The voices are magnificent; likewise the organ. The whole record is a delight' (Gramophone)
'There is nothing in this collection that is not worth hearing and much to treasure' (Cross Rhythms)» More