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"The Queen of Sheba"
2 Chronicles 9:1-12

When the queen of Sheba heard of Solomon's fame,
she came to Jerusalem to test him with hard questions. Arriving with a very
great caravan — with camels carrying spices, large quantities of gold, and
precious stones — she came to Solomon and talked with him about all she
had on her mind. Solomon answered all her questions; nothing was too hard
for him to explain to her. Then the queen of Sheba saw the wisdom of
Solomon, as well as the palace he had built, the food on his table, the seating
of his officials, the attending servants in their robes, the cupbearers in their
robes and the burnt offerings he made at the temple of the LORD,
she was overwhelmed.

She said to the king, "The report I heard in my own country about your
achievements and your wisdom is true. But I did not believe what they said
until I came and saw with my own eyes. Indeed, not even half the greatness
of your wisdom was told me; you have far exceeded the report I heard. How
happy your men must be! How happy your officials, who continually stand
before you and hear your wisdom! Praise be to the LORD your God, who has
delighted in you and placed you on his throne as king to rule for the LORD
your God. Because of the love of your God for Israel and his desire to uphold
them forever, he has made you king over them,
to maintain justice and righteousness."

Then she gave the king 120 talents of gold, large quantities of spices, and
precious stones. There had never been such spices as those the queen of
Sheba gave to King Solomon.

(The men of Hiram and the men of Solomon brought gold from Ophir; they
also brought algumwood and precious stones. The king used the algumwood
to make steps for the temple of the LORD and for the royal palace, and to
make harps and lyres for the musicians.
Nothing like them had ever been seen in Judah.)

King Solomon gave the queen of Sheba all she desired and asked for; he gave
her more than she had brought to him. Then she left and returned with her
retinue to her own country.
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"Journey To Bethlehem" Song List...
Album Medley  
1. Joshua   4:11
2.
Ruth and Boaz   4:25
3.
King David's Palace   3:25
4.
The Queen of Sheba   3:28
5.
Exodus   4:32
6.
Journey To Bethlehem   4:21
7.
Pharaoh and theTaskmasters   3:38
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Paul French
Music written and
composed by Paul and
Christopher W. French
Paul French
Paul began playing
percussion at 8 years old.
Standing on wooden boxes
and crates to reach his
conga's and drums, Paul
studied hard and used his
talents for the Lord. He
performed in countless
worship services and
programs throughout his 8
years of learning experience
under the guidance and
direction of Robby Robinson,
keyboard player and band
director for Frankie Valli and
the Four Seasons.
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©Rhythm On The Rock Productions
Rhythm On The Rock Productions
Paul French
Song Title;
The Queen of Sheba
8. The Jewish Carpenter   3:55
9.
The Walls of Jericho   3:23
10.
Wedding Feast at Cana   4:01
11.
The Triumphal Entry   3:31
12.
The Shepherd Boy   3:56
13.
Jammin' for Jesus   10:30

Total Run Time 57min 18sec
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This interesting instrumental’s theme was inspired by 2 Chronicles, chapter 9. When the queen of Sheba heard of King
Solomon's fame, she came to Jerusalem to test him with hard questions. She arrived with a very great caravan — with
camels carrying spices, large quantities of gold, and precious stones — she came to Solomon and talked with him about
all she had on her mind. King Solomon answered all her questions; nothing was too hard for him to explain to her. When
the queen of Sheba saw the wisdom of Solomon, as well as the palace he had built, the food on his table, the seating of
his officials, the attending servants in their robes, the cupbearers in their robes and the burnt offerings he made at the
temple of the LORD, she was overwhelmed.

This song begins with the Tumba drum (which is a little larger than the conga) along with the whine of the strings and
bells for melody. To add adventure and the impression of a large caravan on its way, the toms (small drums about 12-16
inches in diameter) were used in the background, struck by soft mallets to imitate the sounds of the queen’s camels as
they plod their way to see King Solomon. The Guiro (a hand held percussion instrument producing a ratchet-like sound)
is very distinct throughout and hard to miss, as it trades off with the large cow-bell, making the piece very unique. The
tumba and conga drums give it that safari touch!