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[mass noun] The singing or composition of hymns.
- ‘While some looked for a one-kind-fits-all solution, the actual hymnody reflected a more complicated situation.’
- ‘This remarkable text by Fred Kaan is a great addition to Christmas hymnody.’
- ‘There was, of course, a vast amount of music in the U.S. in this period besides symphonic music, Lutheran hymnody, and Wagnerian opera.’
- ‘Protestant hymnody in particular has a special hold on him.’
- ‘Cyberspace will not eclipse the Eucharist or destroy Protestant hymnody, although it might frustrate a lot of liturgists and composers!’
- ‘She attends to the scriptural basis of prayer and hymnody, as well as reading and sermon.’
- ‘Again, the miserable poverty of so much contemporary hymnody likewise undermines the most careful attention to liturgy.’
- ‘Noteworthy also is the greater use of one another's legacy of hymnody.’
- ‘Given that strict approach, then, ‘There is no way in the world to prove uninspired hymnody.’’
- ‘The old traditions of lined-out hymnody, camp-meeting choruses, and shape-note tunes played signal roles in the conversion of slaves to Christianity.’
- ‘There has been an explosion of creative new hymnody, reflected and made available in a host of new hymnals.’
- ‘In short, I prefer hymnody that directs our minds to God, not to contemplation of How Truly Wonderful We Are.’
- ‘Second, the Moravians were the pioneers in what we would today know as evangelical hymnody.’
- ‘Wither is considered a pioneer of English hymnody because of his Hymnes and Songs of the Church published in 1623.’
- ‘So too, it is only sleeping children that we liken to angels-even though our hymnody reminds us that angels never sleep!’
- ‘We can also benefit from our African brothers and sisters when it comes to hymnody, song and melody.’
- ‘Where should we stand with church architecture, hymnody, liturgical elements and the like?’
- ‘There is very little that reflects the Christian hymnody of ‘field and forest, flowery meadow, flashing sea.’’
- ‘The late 1960s and early 70s were times of great experimentation and upheaval in hymnody.’
- ‘Of the discursive chapters, Duck's review of Trinitarian language in English-language hymnody is probably the most illuminating.’
Early 18th century: via medieval Latin from Greek humnōidia, from humnos hymn.
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