In the number of hymnbooks in which it is found in one form or another, it ranks with the first ten in the English language. Charlestown, MA, 1844) composed the tune in four parts with a duet in the third phrase.A rendering in Latin, "Salve, nomen potestatis," is given in Bingham's CORONATION (Holden)Like MILES LANE (470), CORONATION was written for this text. The tune, whose title comes from the theme of Perronet's text, was published in Holden's Union Harmony (1793).…Go to tune page MILES LANE (Shrubsole)MILES LANE is one of three tunes that are closely associated with this well-known and beloved text; CORONATION is found at 471.His father had been associated with Whitefield and the Wesleys, and Perronet himself worked with the Wesleys until they split over the question of administering the Sacraments.Perronet then found work as a chaplain for the famous patroness of the evangelical movement, Countess of Huntingdon, but was soon removed from his post due to his violent attacks on the established church.
These cues are often found to be bifunctional, acting as attractants or repellents under different circumstances.
4 Oh, that with all the sacred throng we at his feet may fall!
We'll join the everlasting song and crown him Lord of all.
Watts's Psalms and Hymns (1787), and his edition is the one commonly used in hymn books today. Crown Him, ye martyrs of your God, Who from His altar call; Extol the stem of Jesse's rod, And crown Him Lord of all.
--Greg Scheer, 1997 =================================== All hail! Ye seed of Israel's chosen race, Ye ransom'd of the fall, Hail Him Who saves you by His grace, And crown Him Lord of all.