The Wilcoxon signed rank test has a null distribution that rapidly approaches a normal distribution.
The tables tend to stop by n=50 because the normal approximation is excellent well before that point. Indeed, there's probably little point tabulating much beyond n=20. The normal approximation is given at the Wikipedia page for the test -- but you need to make sure you're using the same version of the statistic (there's more than one definition going around; they should all give the same p-values though). Wikipedia's version uses the sum of all the signed ranks.
If you use R (or a number of other statistical packages), they'll happily give critical values for one and two tailed tests. Again, you have to make sure you're using the same definition of the statistic as they do (R uses "the sum of the positive ranks" as the statistic).
Using R's definition of the statistic, at n=63, the 5% two tailed critical value is 1294; the 5% (upper) one tailed critical value is 1248.
Using the corresponding normal approximation (with or without continuity correction) gives the same values.
To get a p-value using a normal approximation you need:
the mean and standard deviation of the particular statistic you're using, when $H_0$ is true. You can (for example) then compute a standardized version of the test statistic (which is approximately normally distributed) if you wish - though with computer packages you can avoid the need to standardize.
You can then use normal tables or computer functions for the normal distribution to obtain a p-value, or you can simply compare your statistic with critical values for your significance level.