Publications

Saints Alive magazine

To help keep our community in touch, to share ideas about our faith, about the community and society we are part of, about the challenges and difficulties we all face, we produce a quarterly newsletter, Saints Alive, which can be downloaded or viewed in PDF. There is a mailing list for the printed edition, which you are welcome to join. If you would like to receive a printed copy (free of charge), or place a notice or item in this publication, please contact us.

Issue
Volume 3
2Saints Alive July 2022
1Saints Alive February 2022
Volume 2
21Saints Alive July 2021
20Saints Alive April 2021
19Saints Alive December 2020
18Saints Alive May 2020
17Saints Alive December 2019
16Saints Alive September 2019
15Saints Alive April 2019
14Saints Alive December 2018
13Saints Alive July 2018
12Saints Alive April 2018
11Saints Alive December 2017
10Saints Alive September 2017
9Saints Alive June 2017
8Saints Alive March 2017
7Saints Alive December 2016
6Saints Alive September 2016
5Saints Alive July 2016
4Saints Alive March 2016
3Saints Alive December 2015
2Saints Alive September 2015
1Saints Alive June 2015

Free Christian music

The music, and hymn words, on this page are original compositions, which have been used a number of times in the Parish of South Darebin. The pieces here are all subject to copyright, but permission is granted for use in Christian worship and for education purposes. Please acknowledge the source if you use these materials.

1. “Fear Not, Little Flock

This is a setting for solo or unison choir/congregation, with keyboard or guitar accompaniment, of a section from the Gospel according to St Luke. The refrain is “Fear not, little flock, for it has pleased God to give you the Kingdom.”


2. “Jesus, My Lord, Remember Me”

Originally written to be sung outside as part of the Stations of the Cross for Good Friday, this piece is set for solo or unison voice with guitar accompaniment. There is a keyboard part added here.


3. Hymn about the Wedding at Cana in Galilee

This set of words was written around readings set for the Second Sunday after Epiphany, Year C. It makes reference in particular to Christ changing the water into wine.