Products>The Divine and Moral Songs of Isaac Watts: An Essay Thereon and a Tentative List of Editions

The Divine and Moral Songs of Isaac Watts: An Essay Thereon and a Tentative List of Editions

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Overview

The Divine and Moral Songs of Isaac Watts: An Essay Thereon and a Tentative List of Editions is a compilation of poems for children, giving them the opportunity to learn basic values through simple poetry, in addition to Scripture. This volume focuses on the data and publishing information of Isaac Watts’ Divine and Moral Songs. It includes a bibliographic notes and a list of all British and American editions published up to 1901.

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Key Features

  • Contains a compilation of poems for children
  • Helps children learn basic values through poetry in addition to Scripture
  • Focuses on the data and publishing information of Isaac Watts’ Divine and Moral Songs

Contents

  • Apologia
  • The Divine and Moral Songs of Isaac Watts
  • Bibliographical Notes and Lists of Editions
    • Bibliographical Notes
    • The British Editions
    • The American Editions

Product Details

  • Title: The Divine and Moral Songs of Isaac Watts: An Essay Thereon and a Tentative List of Editions
  • Author: Wilbur Macey Stone
  • Publisher: The Triptych
  • Publication Date: 1918
  • Pages: 93

About Isaac Watts

Isaac Watts (1674–1748), was an English hymn-writer, theologian, and logician. He is recognized as the “Father of English Hymnody” and is credited with some 750 hymns. Many of his hymns remain in active use today.

As a young boy, Watts began to write poems and hymns to please his mother. He received an excellent education as a child and studied at the nonconformist academy at Stoke Newington as a youth. After he completed his education, Watts began to write hymns and also tutored the family of Sir John Hartopp. At age 26, Watts became a pastor, but his poor health kept him from his duties. In 1712, Isaac Watts went to live with the Abney family in Stoke Newington for a short time, and ended up staying there permanently. During his stay, he would occasionally preach, but mostly devoted his time to writing hymns, sermons for publications, essays, discourses, and poems. He died peacefully at the age of 74.