Psalm 67 has been an alternative Canticle since 1552, serving alongside the Nunc Dimittis as the second Canticle in Evening Prayer.
The Gloria Patri is omitted from this Canticle, in line with the American Prayer Book tradition, though those who prefer the English-Canadian tradition are certainly free to add it back in.
May God be merciful unto us, and bless us, * and show us the light of his countenance, and be merciful unto us.
Let your way be known upon earth, * your saving health among all nations.
Let the peoples praise you, O God; * indeed, let all the peoples praise you.
O let the nations rejoice and be glad, * for you shall judge the peoples righteously, and govern the nations upon earth.
Let the peoples praise you, O God; * let all the peoples praise you.
Then shall the earth bring forth her increase, * and God, even our own God, shall give us his blessing.
God shall bless us, *and all the ends of the world shall fear him.
Psalm 67 has become a popular psalm in modern liturgy. Part of it is found amidst the Good Friday anthems, it is one of the additional Psalms for Midday Prayer, and it has been an alternative to the Nunc dimittis in Evening Prayer since 1552. The emphasis on peoples and nations rejoicing in God and praising him gives it an evangelistic or missional tone; and the language of God being merciful, blessing his people, and showing us his light provides another thematic context akin to the several prayers associated with Evening Prayer and Compline, especially when judgment is brought into the picture. This Psalm, thus, pairs well with several Evening and Compline collects and prayers, especially the tone and emphasis of the prayers for mission.