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Category: Folk Metal

Battle Hymn

8 thoughts on “ Battle Hymn

  1. Mine eyes have seen the glory of the coming of the Lord; He is trampling out the vintage where the grapes of wrath are stored; He hath loosed the fateful lightning of His terrible swift sword;.
  2. “ Battle Hymn of the Republic” Originally a camp-meeting hymn "Oh brothers, will you meet us on Canaan 's happy shore?" it evolved into John Brown's Body. Then in Julia Ward Howe wife of a government official, wrote a poem for Atlantic Monthly for five dollars. The magazine called it, Battle Hymn of the Republic.
  3. Sep 19,  · History of the Poem In , after a visit to a Union Army camp, Julia Ward Howewrote the poem that came to be called "The Battle Hymn of the Republic." It was published in February, , in The Atlantic Monthly. Howe reported in her autobiography that she wrote the verses to meet a challenge by a friend, Rev. James Freeman Clarke.
  4. Jun 03,  · The “Battle Hymn of the Republic” was written by Julia Ward Howe, a Unitarian who didn’t believe in the Trinity or the Deity of Jesus Christ. And even though it’s sung in Christian circles across America to feel more “patriotic,” most have no idea what the .
  5. Battle Hymn is well researched and annotated, it just might change your whole World view and what you believe. Some call them conspiracies, others fact. New, on the fence or a true believer, Battle Hymn is a must read. And no more needs to be said/5.
  6. Battle Hymn Lyrics: By moonlight, we ride / Ten thousand side by side / With swords drawn, held high / Our whips and armor shine / Hail to thee, our infantry / Still brave beyond the grave / All have.
  7. Of all the songs written during and about the War, perhaps none is as strongly identified with the Union cause today as Julia Ward Howe's stirring "The Battle Hymn of the Republic." For over years this song has been a fixture in patriotic programs and is still sung in schools and churches across the nation.
  8. Because the “Battle Hymn” is just that: stirring. Many of the versions I found on YouTube are beautiful but lugubrious, making it sound like a dirge. I prefer it to be played uptempo, with a relentless stomping drumbeat, and the words sung as loudly as the lungs will allow: more “battle” and less “hymn”—like a Civil War “Kashmir.”.

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