from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. See hymnal.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A book containing a collection of hymns.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a songbook containing a collection of hymns
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The book of Psalms, for example, is the "hymnbook" of the Bible, while Proverbs gives us practical lessons for daily living.
You have no real life experience to guide you – cloistered against the world in your middle-upper class upbringing, and using only your Young Republican hymnbook to sing from.
Looking ahead to 2012, it is not yet clear how much Perry's invocation of sectarian religion has hurt his chances among Independents in the general election, and whether he will be inclined to see the need to exchange his sectarian song sheet for a civil religion hymnbook.
That is, the new survey also shows that Americans aren't all singing from the same hymnbook on the related issue of the morality and efficacy of torture of suspected terrorists.
People's heads should not be buried in a hymnbook at the beginning of Mass.
It probably does deserve a mention, if only to note that if Wilentz, Marsh and Davis are all singing from this same page of the hymnbook, it seems safe to conclude that this he's-reverse-race-baiting theme is Mark Penn's newest stroke of strategic brilliance.
When Unitarianism in Britain officially began, it was not long before it attracted the attention of one Iolo Morganwg, who had earlier written a huge collection of material for the nascent Druid movement, and went on to become a Unitarian minister and to write many of the hymns used in the Welsh Unitarian hymnbook.
Ellie, they already considered it back in the 1970s thus the disaster that was the joint Anglican-United red hymnbook.
One preacher, years ago, wanted to do something special for Mothers Day and found there was nothing...absolutely zip, about mothers in his hymnbook.
Transfiguration is actually celebrated twice during the Liturgical Year: once not as a Feast during Epiphany and once today, which is why there seem to be a great variety of hymns associated with this event; this morning we sang hymns exclusively from the Epiphany section of the hymnbook - mainly because there isn't a Transfiguration section.
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