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Dissenting PraiseReligious Dissent and the Hymn in England and Wales$
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Isabel Rivers and David L. Wykes

Print publication date: 2011

Print ISBN-13: 9780199545247

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: May 2011

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199545247.001.0001

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The Circulation and Reception of Philip Doddridge's Hymns

The Circulation and Reception of Philip Doddridge's Hymns

Chapter:
(p.68) Chapter 3 The Circulation and Reception of Philip Doddridge's Hymns
Source:
Dissenting Praise
Author(s):

Françoise Deconinck-Brossard

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199545247.003.0004

Chapter 3 discusses the chronological, geographical and denominational reception and circulation of Philip Doddridge’s hymns. Drawing on close readings of the variants on a few representative hymns, the analysis outlines the textual instability that resulted from the dissemination of words and tunes not only through the international circulation of printed books, but also through multiple manuscript copies, lining out, plagiarism, and adaptation. Lastly, it assesses Doddridge’s place in the history of English hymnody, and concludes that his catholicity of approach explains the favourable reception of his hymns in his own Independent—i.e. Congregational—tradition, as well as among many other communities of dissent, in the Church of Scotland and in the Anglican communion, on both sides of the Atlantic.

Keywords:   Philip Doddridge, hymns, tunes, lining out, manuscript, Congregational, Church of Scotland, Anglican communion

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