Reindeer My Spirit Animal Is A Grumpy Moose Who Slaps Shirt

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Reindeer My Spirit Animal Is A Grumpy Moose Who Slaps Shirt

“The First Noel” has its roots in the fifteenth century in its oral form, and it appeared on eighteenth-century broadsides in Helston, near Cornwall (Keyte and Parrott, 1992, 482). It was published first in the revised edition of Some Ancient Christmas Carols (1823), edited by Davies Gilbert. Its publication in the famous Christmas Carols Ancient and Modern (1833), compiled by William Sandys in London (Sandys, 1833, 74–75) increased the carol’s prominence. Originally in nine stanzas, five are commonly used in most hymnals today. Though the angels’ appearance to the shepherds (Luke 2:1–20) is the subject of the first stanza, most of the carol focuses on the journey of the magi (Matthew 2:1–12), giving the carol an Epiphany focus.The melody of this carol is thesubject of some speculation. The first printing of the tune comes from Christmas Carols, Ancient and Modern (1833)byWilliamSandys(Seehttps://archive.org/details/christmascarolsa00sandrich/page/194/mode/2up). This version of the tune was transcribed from a Cornwall collection (1827) and, indeed, bears some resemblance to other tunes from this region. The stanzas consist of two sections that are identical plus the refrain that is so similar that it appears to be a variant of the first two. Rather than a standard Bar Form (AAB), the musical structure of many German tunes like LOBE DEN HERRN (“Praise to the Lord, the Almighty,” The United Methodist Hymnal, 139), this tune is AAA’.

Reindeer My Spirit Animal Is A Grumpy Moose Who Slaps Shirt

Reindeer My Spirit Animal Is A Grumpy Moose Who Slaps Shirt

Reindeer My Spirit Animal Is A Grumpy Moose Who Slaps Shirt0

Reindeer My Spirit Animal Is A Grumpy Moose Who Slaps Shirt0

Reindeer My Spirit Animal Is A Grumpy Moose Who Slaps Shirt

Since that time, telling the story of the birth of Christ in song has been an important tradition, especially in the Western Church. Since congregational participation, including singing, was very limited in the medieval Catholic Mass, the people’s song developed outside the church. In most cases, the composers of these carols have long been lost in time, partly a function of their oral tradition. Undoubtedly, carols existed in oral forms long before being published in collections.The second question is, “What does ‘Noel’ mean?” “Nowell,” the English transliteration, comes from the old French “Nouel” or “Noël,” modern French. The derivation of this word probably relates to the earlier Latin term “natalis” or birth. In Latin, “Dies natalis” means “birthday.” Some suggest that “Noel” is also related to “novellare” or “nouvelle” meaning “new” —something to tell. As hymnologist and hymnwriter Carl P. Daw, Jr. indicates, The Oxford English Dictionary notes the earliest use of “Nowel” is in Chaucer’s Canterbury Tales (c. 1395) where the poet cites “

Reindeer My Spirit Animal Is A Grumpy Moose Who Slaps Shirt1

Reindeer My Spirit Animal Is A Grumpy Moose Who Slaps Shirt1

Reindeer My Spirit Animal Is A Grumpy Moose Who Slaps Shirt2

Reindeer My Spirit Animal Is A Grumpy Moose Who Slaps Shirt2

The Franklin’s Tale” (1255): “And ‘Nowel’ crieth every lusty man” (Daw, 2016, 154).