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The words were written by Sabine Baring-Gould in 1865, and the music composed by Arthur Sullivan in 1871.
The theme is taken from references in the New Testament to the Christian being a soldier for Christ.
Ramanlal Anand, a Hindu member of the legion, said he was 'shocked' when he heard the song had been banned. I don't see why anyone would have a problem with it at all.'Ian Thorpe, 61, vice-chairman of the Oadby club, said: 'I am not aware of a single complaint ever being made about the hymn being sung. 'If we went to a mosque we would not expect them to change their service to suit us, we would respect their traditions.'Its been sung by the legion since 1921 and its been part of the service since at least 1967.'The parade has people from all nationalities and backgrounds, from Sikhs to Hindus, and bikers, and each one of them is proud to stand there and sing this hymn.'We're a multicultural town and proud of it but this is tradition and to change that out of fear of offending someone is ridiculous.'We know the hymn isn't about soldiers of war, it was written before the wars, but it is symbolic and we should be able to sing it.'It is simply to honour the fallen and one family is planning to stand outside the church to sing it anyway, and I think many people will join in defiance.'Its just one man's decision which has gone against the will of most people, from various religions, who all think we should be allowed to sing the hymn.'In a statement issued by the Diocese of Leicester, Rev Steve Bailey said: 'We agreed the change in hymn with the Oadby Royal British Legion who run this major civic event because members of the community from a wide range of cultural backgrounds attend this parade, service and laying of wreaths at the war memorial.'It is because the legion's committee recognised that people from different faiths served in the Armed Forces that we will be singing All People That On Earth Do Dwell instead of Onwards Christian Soldiers.
Participants march into the church to the traditional hymn at the end of the service every year.
But RBL members claim this year the vicar vetoed the hymn because people at the service would not necessarily be Christian.
'That was a few years ago, when another vicar tried to ban it.