What is a song that celebrates snow

Classic Christmas carols

Whether "Silent Night, Holy Night", "Merry Christmas Everywhere", "O Tannenbaum" or "Your little one is coming", there are a multitude of classic Christmas carols that you can choose from during the Christmas season.

Classic Christmas carols for Christmas

So that you and your children do not lose track in the stressful pre-Christmas period and are confident in text and melody on Christmas Eve, you will find your favorite classic Christmas carol here. Have a look around and join the family in a few songs.

  • O Christmas tree - the original text
    The most famous of all Christmas carols in the world celebrates one of the most important Christmas artifacts: the Christmas tree.
  • Silent Night Holy Night
    Every child knows the first verse of this famous Christmas carol. but how does it continue? Here you can find the full text of "Silent Night, Holy Night".
  • O you happy
    One of our most famous Christmas carols should of course not be missing from our list of classic Christmas carols. "O you cheerful" was composed by Johannes Falk as early as 1806.
  • Every year again
    Every year the time has come: Christmas is just around the corner and you sing this and many other Christmas carols in harmony with one another.
  • It's glei dumpa
    "Es wird scho glei dumpa" - This traditional Christmas carol with its Tyrolean dialect is part of the Austrian cultural heritage. It has long been sung under German Christmas trees.
  • Santa Claus is coming tomorrow
    "Tomorrow is Santa Claus" - this classic Christmas carol based on the text by Hoffmann von Fallersleben reveals what has made children's hearts beat faster for over 100 years!
  • Merry Christmas everywhere
    In this classic Christmas carol, the joy of the Christmas season leaves no room for displeasure and Christmas stress.
  • Snowflake whitedress
    A wonderful Christmas song about the story of the Snow Maiden. Here you can find out which path the snowflake takes to get to earth.
  • There will be something for children tomorrow
    The evening before Christmas Eve is both a delight and a thrill for every child. This Christmas carol is about the joy, exultation and shine of the Christmas season.
  • Sweeter the bells never sound
    This Christmas carol is supposed to spread a hopeful and healing mood. The sound of the bell stands for peace, joy and the joy of Christmas.
  • Jingle Bells
    When the bells ring on Christmas Eve, it is time for the music to be poured into every child's ear.
  • Let us be happy and cheerful
    Waiting for Christmas Eve is a time of impatience and anticipation, especially for children. In this Christmas carol, this time is brought to life with a melody.
  • I come from heaven up there
    The hymn of praise to Jesus Christ is one of the longest Christmas carols that can be found in German. We have all of the text for you.
  • Oh bitter winter
    "Ach bittrer Winter" - The German folk song from olden times creates a melancholy, festive mood like no other.
  • A rose has sprung out
    Probably one of the oldest Christmas carols, which sings of the birth of Jesus in a melancholy way.
  • Come ye Ye Children
    The first three stanzas of this Christmas carol are probably known to everyone, but do you also know the text of the last two stanzas? Here you can practice it for the upcoming Christmas festival.
  • The Christmas tree is the most beautiful tree
    The classic Christmas carol "The Christmas tree is the most beautiful tree" from 1842 originally had 12 stanzas. Today, mostly only the first four stanzas are sung under the Christmas tree.
  • My heart should jump happily
    Whoever feels complained in these happy times can confidently sing this song. Because in these days joy and love should rule the world.
  • Let it snow
    This beautiful Christmas carol by Eduard Ebel describes what happens when the Christ Child comes. Big or small, everyone knows this song.
  • Come, you shepherds, you men and women
    This classic German Christmas carol originally comes from Bohemian. In 1848 it was then rewritten as a German choral song.
  • The lights are on on the Christmas tree
    The Christmas tree will delight every child's heart and make eyes light up.
  • The Savior is born
    A Christmas carol for the Christmas service. It's best to sing together and not alone.
  • Maria went through a thorn forest
    "Maria went through a thorn forest" - The folk tune from the 19th century was originally a pilgrimage song, which quickly developed into a classic and atmospheric Advent song.
  • A time has come for us
    The Swiss Sterndreher or Sternensingerlied has been used in traditional Epiphany singing since the 19th century. There are various text versions of the piece - you can find one of the most famous here.
  • I'm standing here at your crib
    This well-known ecumenical Christmas carol was once composed by Martin Luther under the title "It is certainly about time".
  • Open the door
    This Christmas carol originally comes from East Prussia and was a well-known hymn. It has been translated into several languages ​​as a classic Christmas carol.
  • A ship is coming loaded
    This Advent chorale is one of the oldest German-language Christian chants and is far from being as well known as other Christmas carols.
  • O Savior, tear open the heavens
    This church Advent song was published by Friedrich Spee in 1622. The song asks for God's help on earth.
  • Born in Bethlehem
    This Christmas carol was first published in 1637 and describes the birth of Jesus Christ in Bethlehem.
  • When I watch my sheep
    The Christmas carol from 1623 is one of the classic alternating chants and is usually performed by a large choir at Christmas masses. The song is about the proclamation of the birth of Jesus.
  • Daughter of Zion, rejoice!
    In Germany this piece is known as the Advent song. It is based on only sixteen different bars and was rewritten from a choral movement by Friedrich Heinrich Ranke (1798–1876).
  • Joseph, my dear Joseph
    Today this Christmas carol is mainly used in German. The melody goes back to the medieval chorale Resonet in laudibus in Latin.
  • I lay and slept because I dreamed
    This Christmas song is now almost only recited as a poem. The melody originated folk-wise.
  • Come here, O you believers
    Originally this song was written in Latin around 1743 under the name "Adeste Fideles" John Francis Wade. However, we know this classic under the name "Now rejoice, you Christians" or "Come here, O you believers".
  • Epiphany by Goethe
    "They eat, they drink and they don't like to pay" - this is what Goethe claims in his song of the three kings. Read more about the kings here and hear Elly Ameling's version.
  • You shepherds, awake!
    The traditional Christmas carol from the 19th century goes back to a folk tune. You can find the full text of "Your Shepherds Awake" here.
  • In dulci iubilo
    The Latin hymn from the 15th century translates as “In sweet joy”. You can find the complete text here.