Background Image Background Image Background Image
background image

AL 044
StarStarStarStarStar Rating
Log in to be the first to review this disc
Background Image Background Image Background Image
background image
Aliud Logo
AL 044

Valkestijn: In Passione Domini

The Classical Shop
release date: April 2010

Recorded in 24 Bit / 96Khz
album available as a Studio File
Originally recorded in 2010

Artists:

Fritz Heller


Nico van der Meel


Bernard Bartelink

organ

William Byrd Vocaal Ensemble


Ensemble Rabaskadol



Venue:

Old Catholic Church, Delft and R.C. Cathedral of St Bavo, Haarlem



Producer:

Jos Boerland



Engineer:

Jos Boerland



Record Label
Aliud

Genre:

Chamber


Choir

Total Time - 69:33
background image
SELECT YOUR MUSIC FORMAT FROM THE OPTIONS BELOW*
onquestion marklosslessquestion markStudio Fileoffquestion mark 
*if you purchase a higher level format, we include the lower formats free of charge
Please Note: On Mp3 format an unavoidable click may be heard on segue track breaks, to avoid this issue please select lossless or better
 
DOWNLOADS
Buttonbooklet
   
Select Complete Single Disc for
 

MICHEL DU BUISSON

1 

O vos omnes - Attendite

6:39
   
 

JOHANNES FLAMINGUS

2 

Crucifixum in carne - Recordamini

3:22
   
 

ALEXANDER UTENDAL

3 

Plangent cum quasi unigenitum - Mulieres stantes flentes

7:05
   
 

BERNARD BARTELINK

4 

Ik wil mij gaan vertroosten

3:09
   
 

JAN VELKESTIJN

5 

In Passione Domini

3:15
   
6 

Het lijden van onze Heer Jezus Christus volgens Johannes Passio Domini nostri Jesu Christi secundum Johannem Joh. 18.1-19.42

34:19
   
 

ORLANDO DI LASSO

7 

O Crux, splendidior cunctis astris - Dulce lignum

5:24
   
 

JOHANNES FLAMINGUS

8 

O lam gades

3:03
   
 

ORLANDO DI LASSO

9 

In monte Oliveti oravit ad Patrem

3:17


                   THE SUNG PASSION STORY
The passion story according to the four evangelists was already recited in early Christendom in the liturgy of Holy Week. One of the earliest reports dates from the fourth century. Pope Leo the Great (+461) reserved Good Friday for the passion according to St John ( Joh.18.1 – 19.42). Specifi c melodic formulas for the recitation of the passion were introduced at a very early stage. Until the thirteenth century, the passion pericope was read by a single person. In order to maintain the dramatic effect, the various personages were indicated by special letters and signs in the text.
Many settings of the passion story survive from the polyphonic age; written for the Catholic liturgy and largely in the responsorial form, they originate particularly from Venice and Rome, and were composed by Ruffo, Asola, Soriano and others. The turbae are usually written in a simple polyphonic style. The four musically more elaborate passions by Orlando di Lasso (written around 1580) and da Vittoria (1585) served as models until the seventeenth century. In the sixteenth century, the so-called Lied-passion arose in the Lutheran liturgy, employing either Latin or German. The prototypes were the St. John and St. Matthew passions by Johann Walter, a friend of Luther. Walter’s example was followed in the seventeenth century by Heinrich Schütz, who cultivated and developed both forms, paving the way from about 1650 for the oratorio-passion, with its interpolated musical refl ections and contemplative episodes, both vocal and instrumental. The eighteenth century witnessed the climax of this development in the oratorio passion, with its commenting da capo arias. The grand masters of this genre were Johann Sebastian Bach and Georg Philip Telemann.            

 

No Internal Reviews Found.

No User Reviews Found.