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  • A sense of the inevitable weaves through the Gospel of Mark and it is evident too in The Song of Mark, but there is much more going on here than anticipation over coming events. This musical leads us to make the refreshing discovery again as well. This memory reclaimed is the gift of true hope that Jesus provides the downtrodden and forsaken, the strength of God that is made perfect in weakness. Through Jesus, the nameless are given a voice that is heard. True to Marks telling, the anonymous women storytellers in the chorus of The Song of Mark bear out a great understanding of what true discipleship means, greater even than the Apostles. At the end of the piece, in "The Song at the Empty Tomb," these voice of the faithful rise with Jesus and resonate the Good News.

    1. Here Begins the Good News
    2. There is Life within the River
    3. Follow Me
    4. I am Waiting for This Jesus
    5. If Anyone Has Ears
    6. Bread to Share
    7. Night Storm
    8. I Was on the Outside
    9. So Good to be Here
    10. Unless You Learn
    11. Hosanna
    12. Wonderous Day of Our God
    13. The Feast is Drawing Near
    14. Jesus Sat at Table
    15. Crucifixion
    16. Carol of the Thorn Tree
    17. Song at the Empty Tomb

  • Marty Haugen

    Marty Haugen is a liturgical composer from Eagan, Minnesota. For the past fifteen years he has presented workshops across North America, Europe, Australia, and Central America for both Roman Catholic and Protestant liturgical ministers. His communion setting, Now the Feast and Celebration, and his vespers service, Holden Evening Prayer, are well known among Lutheran congregations, while his Mass of Creation is arguably the most widely used musical setting of the Ordinary among English-speaking Roman Catholic parishes. Together with David Haas, he began the popular GIA psalm series, Psalms for the Church Year. Marty has over 250 separate titles published through GIA on more than twenty recorded collections, including such songs as "We Remember," "Shepherd Me, O God," and "Gather Us In." His music appears in numerous GIA hymnals, as well as hymnals produced for Canadian and Australian Roman Catholics, the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America (ELCA), and numerous other Protestant denominations.

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