Our Father

 

This is my first song release. It is a Christian worship song, my version of the Our Father, the Lord’s prayer.

Everything was made and produced by me at my hermitage. The video shows views of the Sea of Galilee and surroundings, where the words of the Our Father where pronounced by Jesus. These words, some of the most important that we will never hear in our life, should be imprinted in our hearts and increase the love for our heavenly Father.

 

The YouTube lyric video:

 

Listen to the Soundcloud version in full HD, and download for free the HD version clicking on the arrow in the right corner:

 

 

 

On the following link you find the song on Spotify, you can add it to one of your playlists, there are also the links to many other online stores as Apple Music, I-Tunes, Google play, Amazon, and Bandcamp.

https://distrokid.com/hyperfollow/nothingless/our-father 

The song is free, except in some online stores where I could not choose otherwise.

If you like to sing this song at your Church, I am very happy! I add the lyrics and chords:

 

D      D/C#                     Bm7 Bm7/A

Our Father, who art in heaven,

G9            D/F#    Em7/9 Asus4

hallowed be thy name;

D                     D/C#

thy kingdom come;

Bm7            Bm7/A

thy will be done

     G9      D/F#      Em7/9 Asus4

on earth as it is in heaven.

Bm7-11-5+                  Bm7-11/A

Give us this day our daily bread;

       C9            Bm7-11 Em7-11/Bb  Asus4

and forgive us our      trespasses

          Em7-9                     D/F#                           Asus4

as we forgive those who trespass against us;

       C9         Bm7-11 Em7-11/Bb Asus4

and lead us not        into           temptation,

      Em7-9 D/F# G9 Asus4 D

but deliver           us  from     evil.

 

a view of the Sea of Galilee, Our Father song artwork

 

 

 

According to almost all biblical scholars this is the most ancient and original form of this prayer, the verses “for thine is the kingdom, and the power, and the glory, for ever and ever” were added later in the early Christian era.

Both forms are to be considered inspired by the Holy Spirit and correct to use. The shorter form though, is the one that most likely Jesus pronounced when he taught this prayer to his disciples on the shores of the Sea of Galilee.

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