Te Deum for Chorus - Haydn





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Published on Mar 30, 2008

Te Deum for chorus, orchestra and organ in C major, Hob. XXIIIc:2

2008 Spring Performance of the Marion Philharmonic Orchestra conducted by Alexander Platt with the Taylor University Chorale directed by Joann Rediger at Taylor University

Begins with "Allegro - Te Deum Laudamus", then moves on to "Adagio - Te ergo quaesumus", then "In Te, Domine, - Aeterna fac cum Sanctis tuis", and finally "Allegro Moderato - Speravi"

The translation of Te Deum Laudamus is below for those that have slow connections:

We praise thee, O God, we confess thee as Lord

All the earth worships thee, the Father everlasting.

To thee all angels, to thee the heavens and all their powers, to thee cherubim and seraphim cry with unceasing voice:
Holy, holy, holy, Lord God of hosts.

Heaven and earth are full of the majesty of thy glory.

The glorious chrous of the apostles, the praiseworthy company of the prophets, the shining army of martyrs praise thee.
The holy church throughout all the world acknowledges thee, Father of infinite majesty; thine honourable, true and only Son; and the Holy Spirit, the Intercessor.
Thou art the King of glory, O Christ.
Thou art the everlasting Son of the Father.
Thou, setting out to deliver manm didst not abhor the Virgin's womb.
Thou, death's sting having been overcome, didst open the kingdom of Heaven to believers.
Thou sittest at the right hand of God, in the glory of the Father.
Thou art believed to be coming again as judge.
We therefore pray thee, help thy servants, whom thou hast redeemed with they precious blood.
Cause them to enjoy eternal glory with thy Saints.
Keep thy people safe, O Lord, and bless thy inheritance and rule them and raise them up for ever.
Day by day we bless thee; and praise thy name for ever, world without end.
Design, O Lord, to keep us thus day without sin.
Have mercy upon us, O Lord, have mercy upon us.
Let thy mercy, O Lord, shine upon us, in as much as we have trysted in thee.
In thee, O Lord, have I trusted: I shall never be confounded.

-Translation: Michael Berridge
(with acknowledgments to the Book of Common Prayer, 1662)

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