The tune is here. It was published in David Johnson's. Hail, wind, and rain, loud blowing snowstorms, sing to the Lord a new song! Your email address will not be published. Psalms for All Seasons uses the older version of Kethe’s lyrics with OLD HUNDREDTH. Fish, bird, and snake, horse, shrimp, and scallop. var popWindow; that would hold up bridges over land and sea. All of Creation.” Although “Earth Engines and steel! (The gray Psalter Hymnal sets the modern lyrics to GENEVAN 100, including an alternative harmonization with French lyrics. Trumpet and pipes! This was our second go at it this year. I told him about the hymn, I needed a verse dealing with vegetation. seemed to like the tune. try { Brokering’s. So there are the references to building, nature, learning, family, war, festivity. Psalms for All Season includes four other Psalm 100 hymn settings. A prolific author, Brokering is currently a freelance consultant on worship and ministry. Christ Is Risen,” both set to the same tune. I am not. Two days later, benefitting from both positive and Flowers and vines, grasslands and cherries. It affirms that the LORD is God, that he made us and we belong to him, that he is good, and that his love and faithfulness will endure “through all generations.”. therefore decided to retain the refrain unchanged from the original It looks like you are using an ad-blocker. He has done marvelous things. is not easily improved upon and that using it would not ruin my text. Scripture References: These words are an alternate hymn text “Earth and All Stars,” which is Hymn #412 in The Hymnal 1982, the Episcopal hymnal.The words of that hymn are by Herbert F. Brokering, and the tune (also called “Earth and All Stars”), is by David N. Johnson. Many uses as a modern hymn of praise. Lift Up Your Hearts uses a modern version of the lyrics, which also appeared in the gray Psalter Hymnal. The list of psalms can be found here. (Technically, “song” The gray Psalter Hymnal substituted a new two-stanza versification by Calvin Seerveld, “You Servants of the LORD Our God” (PH87 #134). 96:1, Ps. Earth and all stars, Loud rushing planets Sing to the Lord a new song! This  is part of a series of posts on the psalm hymns in the CRC hymnals related to one of the Sunday school classes I’ve co-taught with Andrew Friend—Psalms for All Seasons and Exploring Our Hymnals—or from my worship planning notes. St. Olaf seems very fond of the Brokering Last week in church, the closing hymn was "Earth and All Stars," one of my favorites and one that my daughter recently informed me was written in 1964 for the ninetieth anniversary of St. Olaf College in Northfield, Minnesota. "Earth and All Stars" is a catalog text, inviting us to join with a whole host of natural and cultural phenomena to "sing to the Lord a new song!" to rhyme with “song,” the last word in each verse. Ad revenue helps keep us running. believe that my text makes for a better general hymn. Sing the entire hymn or use a selection of stanzas as follows: stanzas 1-2 for worship that focuses on nature; other stanzas for worship that focuses on work, education, festivity/worship. The blue and gray Psalter Hymnals uses OLD HUNDREDTH for the doxology and their versifications of Psalm 134 (see below.) "); popWindow =,"popWin", "resizable=yes,toolbar=0,location=0,directories=0,status=0,menubar=0,scrollbars=no,top=40,left=40,copyhistory=0,width="+w+",height="+h); “All People on the Earth Do Dwell” (PFAS #100A/LUYH #1/PH87 #100/PH57 #195/PH34 #205/HFW #6), the marriage of Kethe’s hymn with OLD HUNDREDTH, gets special treatment in the CRC’s new hymnals, which provide the lyrics in 12 languages, … I thought I was finished with