Let all the world in every corner sing

Let all the world in every corner sing
Director of Music: 
Christopher Robinson
Organ Scholar: 
Allan Walker
Release date: 
January 1996
Record label: 
Lindenberg (Holland)
Catalogue number: 
Lindenberg LBCD 58
Track list
  1. Dear Lord and Father of mankind (Repton)
  2. Love Divine, all loves excelling (Blaenwern)
  3. Abide with me; fast falls the eventide (Eventide)
  4. Praise to the Lord (Lobe den Herren)
  5. How sweet the name of Jesus sounds (St. Peter)
  6. Lights abode, celestial Salem (Regent Square)
  7. Jesu, grant me this, I pray (Gibbons)
  8. O God, our help in ages past (St. Anne)
  9. Hark! the herald angels sing (Mendelssohn)
  10. When I survey the wondrous Cross (Rockingham)
  11. O Thou, who camest from above (Hereford)
  12. For all the Saints who from their labours rest (Sine nomine)
  13. Let all mortal flesh keep silence (Picardy)
  14. All my hope on God is founded (Michael)
  15. Lo! He comes with clouds descending (Helmsley)
  16. On Jordan's bank the Baptist's cry (Winchester New)
  17. Come down, O Love divine (Down Ampney)
  18. Praise to the Holiest in the height (Richmond)
  19. Let all the world in every corner sing (Luckington)
  20. Praise, my soul, the King of Heaven (Praise my soul)
  21. The day Thou gavest, Lord, is ended (St. Clement)
  22. Eternal Father, strong to save (Melita)
  23. Holy, Holy, Holy! Lord God Almighty! (Nicaea)

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Latest webcast

Recorded on
6 March 2019

This service was broadcast on BBC Radio 3 on 6th March 2019. Music includes Gregorio Allegri's Miserere Mei, Deus, and William Byrd's Ne Irascaris, Domine

Latest news

The President of St John’s College – Dr Frank Salmon, FSA – has written programme notes for the Choir’s new recording, Locus Iste, telling the story of our College Chapel. The recording marks the 150th anniversary of the Chapel’s Consecration.

In the first part of these serialised notes, Dr Salmon explains how our current College Chapel came to be built.

Choral singing comes no better

Fiona Maddocks, The Observer