Several of the ethical cantatas by Parry were never entirely forgotten, or benefited from the revivals of his music, during the twentieth century. Voces Clamantium (Motet) and The Love That Casteth Out Fear (Sinfonia Sacra), composed for the Hereford and Gloucester Festivals of 1903 and 1904, respectively, were favored by H. Walford Davies, who performed them regularly with organ accompaniment at the Temple Church, where he was Director of Music (1898-1923).2 His successor, G. Thalben-Ball (1923-81), who was an adherent of Parry, continued to present his music at the Temple Church and, moreover, was involved in the 1921 presentation of Voces Clamantium at St. Michael’s Cornhill, where Harold Darke was Director of Music (1916-66); Darke conducted and Thalben-Ball played the organ. Darke, too, was an exponent of Parry’s works, regularly performing them, and in addition to Voces Clamantium presented the London premiere of The Vision of Life. Though Voces Clamantium was heard at Gloucester in 1928, it was not until 1981 that it was recorded by Jonathan Rennert, Darke’s successor at St. Michael’s Cornhill, who conducted while, remarkably, Thalben-Ball returned to the console to accompany as he had sixty years earlier.3 Additionally, in the same year, Voces Clamantium was performed with orchestra by the Kensington Symphony Orchestra and Choir conducted by Leslie Head.4