from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The 100th Psalm in the King James Bible and in most modern Catholic versions or the 99th in the Vulgate.
- n. A musical setting of the Jubilate.
- n. The third Sunday after Easter.
- n. A song or an outburst of joy and triumph.
A dispiriting hand tones down the great orchestra of Nature, and all her music is set to a minor key, her 'Jubilate' becoming a threnody -- a great preludious sob.
Her "Jubilate" cantata was written for the dedication of the women's building at the
Not many living men can point to a composition of more maturity and more dignity than Mrs. Beach '"Jubilate," for the dedication of the
Contemporary American Composers Being a Study of the Music of This Country, Its Present Conditions and Its Future, with Critical Estimates and Biographies of the Principal Living Composers; and an Abundance of Portraits, Fac-simile Musical Autographs, and Compositions
+ The third Sunday is called from the Introit "Jubilate" and the
In the case of the "Jubilate," the obvious intention was that it should only be substituted for the "Benedictus" on the occasions when the latter occurred elsewhere in the service, though this has been completely frustrated, and the special hymn has for the most part superseded the general.
Once (when we paddled i 'the burn) the captain took a little cruise round the compass on his own account, touching at the "Canadian Boat Song," and taking in supplies at "Jubilate," "Seas between us braid ha' roared, "and roared like the seas themselves.
'Jubilate' sung for the world being well-rid of an exceptionally damned and damnable villain! "
“Jubilate,” George McCall wrote home, “the war is closed!”
The "Exsultate, Jubilate" was a fantastic highlight of vocal music, and a big finish.
He is of course speaking of what was once called the Missa pro Defunctis, but which was later to emerge in 1967 as the Sanctus in the "Missa Primativa" and later came to be the main Mass setting published for every parish in Pope Paul VI's Jubilate Deo of 1974 (which was published into the public domain as an effort to spread it widely).
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