Marches include: Amsterdam Congress; A.R.C Centennial March; Balga Citadel; Brazil ‘75; Cairo Red Shield; California; Camp Fellowship; Cobham Hall; Croydon Citadel; Danforth Citadel; Etobicoke Youth; Hadleigh Camp; Hollinwood; In the King’s Service; Minneapolis IV; New Commission; Norwich Citadel; Powerpoint; Rosehill; Rousseau; South Coast; Spirit of Endeavour; The Fount; The Young Salvationist; Visitors Acclaimed; Victory Parade; Washington Salute 125; Wisbech Citadel; Zimbabwe Centenary.Hymns include: A Gaelic Blessing; Amazing Grace!; As the Deer; Be Still for the Presence of the Lord; Blacow; Come, Beautiful Christ; Deep and Wide; Deep River; Fall Afresh; From Earth’s Confusion; He Cares for Me; I Know Thou Art Mine; I Love You, Lord; I Need Thee; I Vow to Thee, My Country; I Will Enter His Gates; In Perfect Peace; It is Jesus; Knowing You; Lift Up the Banner; Lord, With My All I Part; Make Me a Channel of Your Peace; Martyn; ‘Mid All the Traffic; Morning Star; Of Whom I Sing; People Need the Lord; Peter, James and John; Pie Jesu; Praise Him with Song!; Prayer of Childhood; Prayer of Thanksgiving; Reverie; Sacrament; Serenity; Share My Yoke; Someone Cares; Stand Up for Jesus!; Standing Somewhere in the Shadows; Swing Hosanna; The Pearl; The Reason; This is My Story; Thy Will to See; Whiter than the Snow; You Know that We Love You!.Estimated delivery 12-14 days
Elizabethan Serenade was composed in 1951 by Ronald (Ronnie) Binge. When Walter Eastman at publishers Ascherberg, Hopwood & Crew (who had given Ronnie much encouragement following his return to the music industry after the war) heard the piece he said it sounded like an Elizabethan serenade and with the accession of Queen Elizabeth II in February 1952 and the advent of a second 'Elizabethan age' the piece was re-titled to that with which we are now familiar. The tune was used as the theme for the popular 1950s radio series Music Tapestry, Music in Miniature on the BBC and as the play-out for the British Forces Network radio station. It won an Ivor Novello award in 1957 and had chart successes in Germany and South Africa. Lyrics by poet Christopher Hassall were added later, along with those in German, Czech, Norwegian, Swedish, Finnish, Dutch, Danish and French. There was even a reggae version. In 2012, the year of the Queen's Jubilee, one website put it: "The song of the day?is Ronald Binge's Elizabethan Serenade" and, accordingly, it was played at the official Jubilee concert and The Last Night of the Proms.