Slavă dați Domnului

F
Slavă dați Domnului, căci peste regi este Rege,
El vi-e Părinte și El păsul vi-l înțelege;
Vă adunați, cu tot ce-aveți vă-nchinați
Celui ce-n slavă domnește!
Slavă dați Domnului, Celui ce totul conduce,
El ca pe aripi de vultur v-a dus și vă duce;
El v-a ținut pentru c-așa I-a plăcut;
Pace în inimi v-aduce!
Slavă dați Domnului pentru iubirea Lui mare
De care nimeni a ne despărți nu e în stare;
Căci Dumnezeu a dat chiar pe Fiul Său,
Și-n El ne dă tot ce are!
Slavă dați Domnului printr-o trăire curată,
Cât ne-a iubit vom putea să pricepem vreodată?
Tată, dorim și-acum și-n veci să mărim
Iubirea Ta minunată!
S1S2S3S4

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Alte cântări

Farul meu, lumina mea C

Gareth Gilkeson / Chris Llewellyn

In greutati si-n incercari In esecuri tu nu pleci Sunt condus de iubirea Ta Esti pacea mea, pe marea grea Esti pacea mea, pe marea grea. Farul meu, lumina mea Stralucesti in bezna, eu Te voi urma Farul meu, lumina mea Cred promisiunea ca Tu ma vei ghida Ina

Mă încred în Tine

Lauren Daigle, Lauren Ashley Daigle, Michael Farren, Paul Mabury

Renunțând la tot ce am visat, Toate, Ție, Doamne, le-am predat Și orice pas ce-l fac în viața mea, Planul Tău nu îl va schimba. Eu m-am luptat destul, sunt zdrobit, Dă-mi Tu odihnă, sunt obosit. Rege tare, Domn neînfricat, Orice ar veni, cu Tine s-apărat. C

Poartă-ți lumina Bb

Chris Rice

În orice suflet e-un tainic dor Aprins în noapte, sau stins și gol, Dor de lumină, de veșnicie Ascuns în inimi de Dumnezeu. Poartă-ți lumina în întuneric, În noaptea făr' de nădejdi pe drum. Far neclintit să-ți fie viața, Pași să-ndrepte pe drumul bun, Lasă

O, cine este­-acest Copil

Traditional English melody, sec. XVI, William C. Dix, 1865; adapt. T. Caciora

O, cine este--acest Copil Ce stă culcat pe paie În timp ce îngerii din cer Îi cântă--n adorare? El e Hristos Isus, E Regele trimis de sus! Veniți și-L căutați Pe Cel născut în iesle! El doarme--n ieslea boilor Pe brațele Mariei; Păstori și magi aduc cu ei

Versiunea Originală

Lobe den Herren Lobe den Herren, den mächtigen König der Ehren, meine geliebete Seele, das ist mein Begehren. Kommet zuhauf, Psalter und Harfe wacht auf, lasset den Lobgesang hören! Lobe den Herren, der alles so herrlich regieret, der dich auf Adelers Fittichen sicher geführet, der dich erhält, wie es dir selber gefällt; hast du nicht dieses verspüret? Lobe den Herren, der künstlich und fein dich bereitet, der dir Gesundheit verliehen, dich freundlich geleitet. In wieviel Not hat nicht der gnädige Gott über dir Flügel gebreitet. Lobe den Herren, der deinen Stand sichtbar gesegnet, der aus dem Himmel mit Strömen der Liebe geregnet. Denke daran, was der Allmächtige kann, der dir mit Liebe begegnet. Lobe den Herren, den mächtigen König der Ehren Lobe den Herren, was in mir ist, lobe den Namen. Alles was Odem hat, Lobe mit Abrahams Samen. Er ist dein Licht, Seele, vergiß es ja nicht. Lobende, schließe mit Amen! Vezi si varianta in limba engleza: link

Povestea din Spate (EN)

Neander, Joachim, was born at Bremen, in 1650, as the eldest child of the marriage of Johann Joachim Neander and Catharina Knipping, which took place on Sept. 18, 1649, the father being then master of the Third Form in the Paedagogium at Bremen. The family name was originally Neumann (Newman) or Niemann, but the grandfather of the poet had assumed the Greek form of the name, i.e. Neander. After passing through the Paedagogium he entered himself as a student at the Gymnasium illustre (Academic Gymnasium) of Bremen in Oct. 1666. German student life in the 17th century was anything but refined, and Neander seems to have been as riotous and as fond of questionable pleasures as most of his fellows. In July 1670, Theodore Under-Eyck came to Bremen as pastor of St. Martin's Church, with the reputation of a Pietist and holder of conventicles. Not long after Neander, with two like-minded comrades, went to service there one Sunday, in order to criticise and find matter of amusement. But the earnest words of Under-Eyck touched his heart; and this, with his subsequent conversations with Under-Eyck, proved the turning-point of his spiritual life. In the spring of 1671 he became tutor to five young men, mostly, if not all, sons of wealthy merchants at Frankfurt-am-Main, and accompanied them to the University of Heidelberg, where they seem to have remained till the autumn of 1673, and where Neander learned to know and love the beauties of Nature. The winter of 1673-74 he spent at Frankfurt with the friends of his pupils, and here he became acquainted with P. J. Spener (q.v.) and J. J. Schütz (q.v.) In the spring of 1674 he was appointed Rector of the Latin school at Düsseldorf (see further below). Finally, in 1679, he was invited to Bremen as unordained assistant to Under-Eyck at St. Martin's Church, and began his duties about the middle of July. The post was not inviting, and was regarded merely as a stepping stone to further preferment, the remuneration being a free house and 40 thalers a year, and the Sunday duty being a service with sermon at the extraordinary hour of 5 a.m. Had he lived, Under-Eyck would doubtless have done his best to get him appointed to St. Stephen's Church, the pastorate of which became vacant in Sept., 1680. But meantime Neander himself fell into a decline, and died at Bremen May 31, 1680 (Joachim Neander, sein Leben und seine Lieder. With a Portrait. By J. F. Iken, Bremen, 1880; Allgemeine Deutsche Biographie, xxiii. 327, &c.)

--hymnary.org/person/Neander_J

Vezi de asemenea:

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Praise_to_the_Lord,_the_Almighty