Oh Happy Day Booth is the perfect addition to the festivities, regardless of what type of event you are hosting. Photos by Kelsey Butler Photography and Addison Studios. Open Concept. A professional grade camera, studio lighting equipment and a touch screen, all enclosed in a clean and modern kiosk. Our record is 17 people in one photo.
He washed my sins away (oh happy day) Oh happy day (oh happy day) He taught me how (oh, He taught me how) To wash (to wash, to wash) Fight and pray (to fight and pray) Fight and pray And he taught me how to live rejoicing Yes, He did (and live rejoicing) Oh yeah, every, every day (every, every day) (Oh yeah) Every day! Oh happy day (oh happy day).
"Oh Happy Day" was a surprise hit song, one of the first whose initial popularity was driven by teenagers rather than support from the music industry.. The song was originally recorded and copyrighted by Don Howard, a high school student who had learned the song secondhand; the song's originator, Nancy Binns Reed, heard the song and within weeks of its release sued to claim songwriter credit.
Oh happy day (oh happy day) Oh happy day (oh happy day) When Jesus washed (When Jesus washed) When Jesus washed (When Jesus washed) When Jesus washed [hits high note] (when Jesus washed) My sins away (oh happy day) I'm talking about that happy day (oh happy day).
When jesus washed, (when jesus washed) When jesus washed, (when jesus washed) My sins away (oh happy day) And taught each other happy day (oh happy day) He taught me how (he taught me how, how) To watch, (to watch) Fight and pray (sing, sing, come on and sing), Fight and pray.
Oh happy day, happy day. You washed my sin away. Oh happy day, happy day. I'll never be the same. Forever I am changed. When I stand, in that place. Free at last, meeting face to face. I am Yours Jesus You are mine. Endless joy, perfect peace.
"O Happy Day" is a hymn that celebrates the covenant with God and salvation found in Jesus of the Non-Conformists in 18th Century England. It includes vivid imagery of the rejoicing its author, Philip Doddridge, felt for his savior and God.