Monday, April 17, 2006


Traditionally known as LOW SUNDAY or QUASIMODO SUNDAY (the latter begins the Introit Proper of the Day)
Declared by Pope John Paul II as DIVINE MERCY SUNDAY

SATURDAY 4:30 / SUNDAY 7:30, 9, 10:30

Introit: SALZBURG - At the Lamb's high feast we sing (Missalette, #67)
Penitential Rite: parrot Father
Gloria: Peloquin - Mass of the Bells (listen here at GIA - you need Real Player)
- Note: Performance at GIA site is by the Gregorian Concert Choir, directed by Fr. Anthony Mancini.
Responsorial Psalm: O FILII ET FILIAE, adapted by Page - Give thanks to the Lord for he is good; his love is everlasting
Alleluia: from O Filii et Filiae
Offertory: ADORO TE (Mode V) - Godhead here in hiding (Music Issue, #497)
Sanctus, Anamnesis B, Amen: Peloquin - Mass of the Bells
Lord's Prayer: Sacramentary chant - English
Agnus Dei: Peloquin - Mass of the Bells
Communion: O FILII ET FILIAE - Ye sons and daughters, let us sing (Missalette, #66, starting with v. 4)
Recessional: ST. ANNE - We walk by faith and not by sight (Music Issue, #489 - tune different than what is written)
- Note: ST. ANNE is the tune most often associated with the hymn "O God, our help in ages past"



Brian Michael Page said...

The text actually goes back to the 19th century - Henry Alford. The tune Haugen wrote is called SHANTI, and was his finale to Massive Cremation.

Nick and I were discussing "We walk by faith" in another board - he's using New Britain at the Cathedral, as that's the tune he was used to at his former parish in Illinois. He had mentioned DUNLAP'S CREEK, which is in Worship III, and I had mentioned my partiality to ST. BOTOLPH, which is the tune used in the Collegeville Hymnal, and (as Nick mentioned) in Hymnal 1982 (Episcopal, USA).

This text was set to ST. ANNE in earlier versions of LitPress' "Celebrating the Eucharist" missalette. I chose that one since my congregation can do "O God, our help in ages past" so well. ;)

Funny, when I look at Massive Cremation, his finale seems so odd. The Mass is in G minor and the "closing hymn" is in A major (B-flat might have been better, and the top note in the melody is still only a D).

Hope you had a wonderful blessed Easter.

PhiMuAlpha2681 said...

DUNLAP'S CREEK is also in the Lutheran supplement "With One Voice", which is where I first ran across it.