Psalms of Scotland (Audio CD)

Psalms of Scotland (Audio CD)

Scottish Philharmonic Singers

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. . . in the Psalter, the highs and lows of the human experience are sanctified in words to God's praise.
- Carl R. Trueman, Westminster Theological Seminary

The Reformed tradition is a Psalm-singing tradition, for there is great merit in singing and studying the Scriptures. Accompanied by John Langdon on the organ, this recording by the Scottish Philharmonic Singers, directed by Ian McCrorie, encourages the singing of Psalms in the home and in the church. Included are Psalm 23, Psalm 46, and Psalm 148, which are set to Scottish Psalter tunes such as Crimond, Old 100th and Martyrdom.

Scottish Philharmonic Singers
Mr. Ian McCrorie, Director
Mr. John Langdon, Organist

    Track Listing (click linked titles for audio sample)
    (If file does not play, right click on title and save to your hard drive. Play the sample from there.)
  1. Psalm 23, Crimond
  2. Psalm 100, Old 100th
  3. Paraphrase 30, Kedron
  4. Psalm 136, Croft'
  5. Paraphrase 18, Glasgow
  6. Psalm 43, Martyrs
  7. Psalm 24, St. George's, Edinburgh
  8. Psalm 46, Stroudwater
  9. Paraphrase 48, St Andrew
  10. Paraphrase 65, Desert
  11. Psalm 148, St. John
  12. Psalm 130, Martyrdom
  13. Psalm 124, Old 124th
  14. Psalm 23, Orlington)
  15. Psalm 103, Colehill
  16. Psalm 36, London New
  17. Psalm 95, Bon Accord
  18. Paraphrase 2, Salzburg
  19. Psalm 12, French
  20. Psalm 72, Effingham

Book Details

Publisher: Ligonier Ministries

'Throughout the centuries, the Psalms have provided the church with a treaure trove of worship. From Athanasius and Augustine to Martin Luther and John Calvin, Christians have found the public singing of these scriptures to be an endless source of strength and comfort. Not many Christian songbooks have material that speaks to the broken-hearted as well as the joyful; yet here, in the Psalter, the highs and lows of the human experience are sanctified in words to God's praise. Perhaps the style of psalm singing has changed over the years, but the content and impact remains as important today as when they were first composed and sung.'
- Carl R. Trueman, Vice President for Academic Affairs, Westminster Theological Seminary, Philadelphia