Benediction/Amen

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  • Benediction (The Last Word)

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    http://musicblog.gregscheer.com/benediction-the_last_word.mp3

    The song’s genesis began with some phrases scratched on the back of a church bulletin. The phrase that stuck was “from the postlude to the prelude.” (That’s also the title of a book about church music administration by Randall Bradley.) From there I started to flesh out the kinds of things that could, indeed should, be understood as part of a worshipful life. Some of these seem clear: a playground feels like part of God’s world. But what about a prison?

  • Lord God, Now Let Your Servants Depart in Peace

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    [audio mp3="https://gregscheer.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/09/lord_god_now_let_your_servant.mp3"][/audio]

    The Nunc Dimmittis, Simeon’s song of praise in Luke, is set to a flowing melody for congregation. What better benediction could there be at the end of a worship service than to join Simeon in saying “Let us depart in peace for our eyes have seen the Savior”?

    PowerPoint slides for congregational singing are available from Digital Songs & Hymns.

  • May the Peace of God

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    http://musicblog.gregscheer.com/may_the_peace_of_god.mp3

    This short, four-part benediction from Philippians 4:7 connects to Psalm 4. It could be used as a coda to my Psalm 4 song “I Rest in You” or sung as a choral benediction at the end of a worship service.

    This hymn is a free download. If you sing this song in your church please report its use to CCLI or OneLicense.

  • Psalm 20: Blessing

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    https://musicblog.gregscheer.com/wp-content/uploads/bluett-psalm_2-blessing.mp3

    Kate Bluett’s beautiful rendering of Psalm 20 is simply called “Blessing.” She has recast the language of the Psalm in a way that speaks powerfully into our own context. For example, “Some trust in chariots and some in horses” becomes “Some trust in arms and some in power.” In my estimation, this is exactly the kind of “transplanting” that should take place in modern Psalm songs.

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