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If you sing/use this song, please contact the composer and say thank you to Chad Staten!

Voicing/Instrumentation: Organ/Organ Accompaniment

We also have other 1 arrangement of "Come, Sing to the Lord".

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More about Chad Staten:
>>Please take a moment to rate/review any of my music if you use it.<< Your feedback is very important to me. I'd love to hear how you used it, and how it went for you! Your thoughts and suggestions are welcome! Chad (Staten rhymes with Dayton) started on the violin in third grade in Logan, UT. At the age of eight, he sang in a stake primary children's choir at the Logan Tabernacle. This first real encounter with the organ deeply impressed him, and cemented in his mind a desire to play the organ. After his family moved to Beeville, a small town 60 miles from anywhere in south Texas during fifth grade, he switched to the piano because of limited orchestra resources in town. Chad was called to be a ward organist and choir accompanist starting in high school, and has served in those positions almost continuously ever since. He was an Organ Performance and Pedagogy major at BYU, where he studied with Richard Elliott, and played harpsichord and other instruments in the Early Music Ensemble under the direction of Doug Bush. He currently serves as a Guest Organist on Temple Square in Salt Lake City. Chad loves to compose, particularly for choir and organ. To support his music addiction, he works as an airline pilot and enjoys playing many different pipe organs at various destinations in the United States and Canada. Please take a moment to let me know if you have enjoyed or found useful anything I have posted here. And of course, please tell me if you find any errors!
Song background:

Free and alternate harmonizations are a great way to add a little spice to your hymn playing. To avoid unpleasant surprises (because we know LDS congregations like to sing in parts), it is good if you coordinate with the chorister and give the congregation advance warning (e.g. "on the last verse, sing only the melody") that something special is going to happen. The audio file is an export from Sibelius to give you an idea how it sounds. The introduction plays, followed by a long pause, followed by the middle section.

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