listen to the pronunciation of hymn
الإنجليزية - التركية
{i} ilahi

İlahileri genellikle birlikte söyleriz. - We often sing hymns together.

Sabah servisi bir ilahi ile başladı. - The morning service began with a hymn.

{f} ilâhi ile övmek
ilahiyle ifade et
{f} ilahi söylemek
{i} ulusal marş

Estonya'nın kendi ulusal marşı vardır. - Estonia has its own hymn.

{i} milli marş
ilahi okumak
ilahi okuyarak kutlamak veya ifade etmek
hymn book
ilahi kitabı

İlahileri genellikle birlikte söyleriz. - We often sing hymns together.

protestant hymn book
Protestan ilahi kitap
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
a song of praise or worship
To sing a hymn; to praise or worship by singing
{v} to praise in songs of adoration, to sing
{n} a divine or holy song, a song of praise
A lyric poem which praises God
a song of praise (to God or to a saint or to a nation)
religious song with nonliturgical text appropriate for congregational singing
Religious poem set to music so that it may be sung during worship
A chant consisting of stanzas of 4 or 6 lines which fall into a definite metric pattern so that the same melody repeats every stanza The first great hymns in the now-typified tradition were written by St Ambrose and St Gregory the Great Rarely sung in connexion with the Liturgy except during Great Week
If you describe a film, book, or speech as a hymn to something, you mean that it praises or celebrates that thing. a hymn to freedom and rebellion. Song used in Christian worship, usually sung by the congregation and written in stanzas with rhyme and metre. The term comes from the Greek hymnos ("song of praise"), but songs in honour of God or the gods exist in all civilizations. Christian hymnody grew out of the singing of psalms in the Temple of Jerusalem. The earliest known Christian hymn dates from AD 200. Hymns were prominent in the Byzantine liturgy from early times, and in the Western church they were sung by congregations until the Middle Ages, when choirs took over hymn singing. Congregational singing was reestablished during the Reformation. Martin Luther and his followers were great hymn writers, while the Calvinists preferred setting psalms to music. The compositions of Isaac Watts and John Wesley were notable in English hymnody. The Counter-Reformation led to the composition of many Roman Catholic hymns, and the Roman Catholic church restored congregational singing of hymns after the Second Vatican Council in the 1960s
An ode or song of praise or adoration; especially, a religious ode, a sacred lyric; a song of praise or thanksgiving intended to be used in religious service; as, the Homeric hymns; Watts' hymns
To praise in song; to worship or extol by singing hymns; to sing
Traditionally a song of praise addressed to a god, saint, or hero Today, it is a type of Christian song commonly sung by church congregations
Technically, a hymn is a song in which the singers praise, worship, or thank God However, many church songs that are called hymns today are not directed to God at all, but to the congregation (as a testimony), to newcomers (as an invitation), or the congregation even sings to itself (as self-congratulation)
'A song of praise to God' Usually sung with the congregation There are many hymnals (books of hymns), such as 'Ancient and Modern (revised)', 'English Hymnal', etc
sacred words set to music; church vocal music involving the congregation and distinguished from the Psalm or anthem
A hymn is a religious song that Christians sing in church. I like singing hymns. a hymn book
A religious song consisting of one or more repeating rhythmical stanzas In classical Roman literature, hymns to Minerva and Jupiter survive More recently a vast number of hymns exist in Catholic and Protestant religious lyrics A particularly vibrant tradition of hymn-writing comes from the South's African-American population during the nineteenth century
A song of praise to God
a song of praise (to God or to a saint or to a nation) praise by singing a hymn; "They hymned their love of God"
A song praising God, the king, Zion, or Torah that contains a description of why the object of praise is wonderful See Chapter 14
A song, often a chorale, written in praise of God, or for a religious congregation
sing a hymn
A song of praise, usually sung in a key three octaves higher than that of the congregation's range
a poem praising God or other divine being or place, often sung E g , Sabine Baring-Gould, John Henry Newman, Isaac Watts, Charles Wesley, and John Wesley
A simple religious song in several stanzas, for congregational singing in church
A religious song intended to give praise and adoration
{f} sing a hymn, sing a song of praise
{i} song of praised (honoring God, one's country, etc.)
From the Greek word, hymnos, meaning "song of praise " A hymn is a poem or other metrical composition adapted for singing in a church service Hymns have only been allowed in the Anglican Church since 1820
praise by singing a hymn; "They hymned their love of God"
A song of praise to God, that also instructs us in the Christian faith
a song of praise (to God or to a saint or to a nation) praise by singing a hymn; "They hymned their love of God" sing a hymn
To sing in praise or adoration
hymn book
hym·nal a book of hymns
hymn of praise
song which praises and glorifies (generally a song to God)
A hymn
A hymn
The singing of hymns
Praising with hymns; singing
plural of hymn