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Add some soul to dinner time with top-rated Southern classics. The Best Chicken Fried Steak. Chef John's Buttermilk Fried Chicken. Chef John's Red Beans and Rice. Southern Fried Catfish. Sausage Biscuits and Gravy. Greg's Southern Biscuits. Chicken and Waffles. Grits a Ya Ya. I grew up in Louisiana and love red beans and rice; these are just like I remember--red beans made with Cajun seasonings and Andouille sausage. This is a great Sunday supper. Braised Collard Greens. My Grandma Ollie-Belle made the best 'greens. The 'pot-liquor' is the key to great greens!! Serve with fresh green onions and black-eyed peas with rice.

Catfish Po Boy. Crispy fried catfish is piled into hoagie rolls and topped with tangy coleslaw for this authentic Po Boy sandwich. By Allrecipes. Okra with Tomatoes. Canned tomatoes and frozen okra are simmered with green bell pepper, onion, and garlic for a tasty side dish. By iheartcooking. Soul Smothered Chicken. You can't just go to any restaurant and get smothered chicken like you would if you went down to the urban neighborhoods in Houston. This meal of browned chicken in a savory chicken gravy sauce is best when served over a bed of white rice.

By Veronica Rockett. Oxtails with Gravy. A soul food blast from the past, this is an old family recipe.

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Oxtails are slowly simmered, producing a savory broth that then makes a delicious gravy. By txnurselaw. Pork neck bones slow cook with garlic, thyme, and vinegar in this country-style Southern recipe. By Sandi Brown. Dave's Georgia Black Eyed Peas. Soak dried black-eyed peas overnight, and then cook them low and slow with bacon, onion, and ham.

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Serve with cornbread. You may purchase tickets for Friday and Saturday shows up to two months in advance by using the instantseats. We highly recommend that you purchase your tickets in advance. Please see the event page for applicable music charge policies as weekend shows at Smoke are always subject to a music charge. Smoke serves its Jazz Dinner menu 7 nights a week; Monday - Saturday from pm to pm, and Sunday from pm to pm. Candlelit tables, plush velvet banquets, antique chandeliers, and an historic full-length bar create a real jazz vibe.

Smoke also serves the perfect complement to classic jazz— soulful American cuisine. The room has seating for just over fifty, which ensures that every listener is close to the action. During Smoke's renovation, the primary focus was on creating an unparalleled room for music The acoustics are some of the best anywhere. The closest subway stop is rd Street on the one train.

The closest bus lines are the M60, M7, and M See on Google maps. The album is bookended by a pair of classics by two of the jazz icons with whom the drummer has worked extensively: Herbie Hancock and Miles Davis. I just wanted to leave them something to enjoy with my songs. Buy Tickets. Click here for Important Reservation Information.

Ticket holders do not need to re-confirm Advance Reservations Smoke accepts reservations up to four weeks in advance. Tonight at Smoke.

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Public Sound. According to Boberg's great-nephew, Bud Boberg, "My dad's story of its origin was that it was a paraphrase of Psalm 8 and was used in the 'underground church' in Sweden in the late s when the Baptists and Mission Friends were persecuted. It was that time of year when everything seemed to be in its richest colouring; the birds were singing in trees and everywhere. It was very warm; a thunderstorm appeared on the horizon and soon there was thunder and lightning.

We had to hurry to shelter. But the storm was soon over and the clear sky appeared. When I came home I opened my window toward the sea.

How Great Thou Art

There evidently had been a funeral and the bells were playing the tune of "When eternity's clock calls my saved soul to its Sabbath rest". That evening, I wrote the song, "O Store Gud". The words and music were published for the first time in the 16 April edition of Sanningsvittnet.

Instrumentation for both piano and guitar was provided by Adolph Edgren born ; died in Washington, D. In all nine verses were published in the Covenant songbook, Sanningsvittnet. The song was first translated from Swedish to German by a wealthy Baltic German Baptist nobleman , Manfred von Glehn born in Jelgimaggi , Estonia; died in Brazil , [14] [15] who had heard the hymn in Estonia , where there was a Swedish-speaking minority. It was first published in Blankenburger Lieder. Prokhanov — , [18] the "Martin Luther of Russia", [12] and "the most prolific Protestant hymn writer and translator in all of Russia" at that time [19] in a Russian-language Protestant hymnbook published in St.

Petersburg later Leningrad , Kymvali Cymbals. The first literal English translation of O store Gud was by E. There was a desire to replace Johnson's version with the more popular version of British missionary Stuart K. Hine's "How Great Thou Art". Wiberg explains:. Given the popularity of Stuart Hine's translation of How Great Thou Art in the late 60s and early 70s, the Hymnal Commission struggled with whether to go with the more popular version or retain E.

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Gustav Johnson's translation. However, economics settled the issue inasmuch as we were unable to pay the exorbitant price requested by the publishing house that owned the copyright despite the fact that the original belonged to the Covenant. O mighty God, when I behold the wonder Of nature's beauty, wrought by words of thine, And how thou leadest all from realms up yonder, Sustaining earthly life with love benign, Refrain: With rapture filled, my soul thy name would laud, O mighty God!

O mighty God! When crushed by guilt of sin before thee kneeling, I plead for mercy and for grace and peace, I feel thy balm and, all my bruises healing, My soul is filled, my heart is set at ease. And when at last the mists of time have vanished And I in truth my faith confirmed shall see, Upon the shores where earthly ills are banished I'll enter Lord, to dwell in peace with thee.

While there was sympathy on the commission for retaining this older version, a compromise led to preserving it in printed form on the opposite page of How Great Thou Art, hymn 8. The new version with fresher language and some striking metaphors seems uneven and incomplete. Hine was led to Christ by Madame Annie Ryall on 22 February , and was baptised shortly thereafter.

Hine was influenced greatly by the teachings of British Baptist evangelist Charles Spurgeon.

Hine first heard the Russian translation of the German version of the song while on an evangelistic mission to the Carpathian Mountains in Ukraine , near the Polish border, in Hine also started re-writing some of the verses and writing new verses all in Russian as events inspired him. Sent Him to die, I scarce can take it in; That on the Cross, my burden gladly bearing,.

It was typical of the Hines to ask if there were any Christians in the villages they visited. In one case, they found out that the only Christians that their host knew about were a man named Dmitri and his wife Lyudmila. Dmitri's wife knew how to read -- evidently a fairly rare thing at that time and in that place. She taught herself how to read because a Russian soldier had left a Bible behind several years earlier, and she started slowly learning by reading that Bible. When the Hines arrived in the village and approached Dmitri's house, they heard a strange and wonderful sound: Dmitri's wife was reading from the gospel of John about the crucifixion of Christ to a houseful of guests, and those visitors were in the very act of repenting.

In Ukraine as I know first hand! So the Hines heard people calling out to God, saying how unbelievable it was that Christ would die for their own sins, and praising Him for His love and mercy. They just couldn't barge in and disrupt this obvious work of the Holy Spirit, so they stayed outside and listened. Stuart wrote down the phrases he heard the Repenters use, and even though this was all in Russian , it became the third verse that we know today: "And when I think that God, His Son not sparing, Sent Him to die, I scarce can take it in.

The Hines had to leave Ukraine during the Holodomor or Famine Genocide perpetrated on Ukraine by Joseph Stalin during the winter of —33, and they also left Eastern Europe at the outbreak of the Second World War in , returning to Britain , where they settled in Somerset. His concern for the exiled Polish community in Britain, who were anxious to return home, provided part of the inspiration for Hine's final verse.

One man to whom they were ministering told them an amazing story: he had been separated from his wife at the very end of the war, and had not seen her since. At the time they were separated, his wife was a Christian, but he was not, but he had since been converted. His deep desire was to find his wife so they could at last share their faith together.

But he told the Hines that he did not think he would ever see his wife on earth again. Instead he was longing for the day when they would meet in heaven, and could share in the Life Eternal there. These words again inspired Hine, and they became the basis for his fourth and final verse to 'How Great Thou Art': "When Christ shall come with shout of acclamation to take me home, what joy shall fill my heart.