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BT 0152
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BT 0152
VERDI, G.: Messa da Requiem (Marinov)

VERDI, G.: Messa da Requiem (Marinov)

The Classical Shop
release date: April 2014

Originally recorded in 2013

Artists:

Sofia National Opera Orchestra

Orchestra

Ivan Marinov

Conductor

Daniela Nedialkova

Soloist

Ivanka Ninova

Soloist

Sofia National Opera Chorus

Choral

Record Label
Brilliant Classics

Genre:

Choir


Classical

Total Time - 79:00
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VERDI, G.: Messa da Requiem (Marinov)

     
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GIUSEPPE VERDI

     
 

Messa da Requiem

 
1 Requiem: Requiem aeternam - Kyrie 08:54
2 Dies irae: Dies irae, dies illa 02:01
3 Dies irae: Tuba mirum 02:50
4 Dies irae: Liber scriptus 04:43
5 Dies irae: Quid sum miser 03:34
6 Dies irae: Rex tremendae 03:17
7 Dies irae: Recordare 04:04
8 Dies irae: Ingemisco 03:26
9 Dies irae: Confutatis 04:56
10 Dies irae: Lacrymosa 05:46
11 Offertorio: Domine Jesu Christe 09:28
12 Sanctus 02:32
13 Agnus Dei 05:09
14 Lux aeterna 05:53
15 Libera me 12:27
     
 Daniela Nedialkova Soloist
 Ivanka Ninova Soloist
 Ivan Marinov Conductor


 In 1868 Rossini died, and the leading composers of the day grouped together to contribute to a jointly composed Requiem for the great man who had dominated Italian opera for half a century. Much to Verdi’s frustration, the work was never performed. In 1871, the director of the Milan Conservatoire asked him if he’d ever thought of composing a Requiem of his own – after all, he’d written the Libera me, the final part of the multicomposer work. Verdi dismissed the idea, saying that there were enough Requiems already. 

 
In 1873, Verdi’s friend, and favourite author Alessandro Manzoni died aged 88. Verdi had first read his novels when he was 16 years old. He was devastated at the news of Manzoni’s death, so much so he was unable to attend his funeral. This provided the catalyst for what is the grandest of all Requiems. Premiered in 1874 with the composer conducting, it was an immediate success, and Verdi toured the work to Paris, London, Cologne and Vienna – in fact he conducted it more often than any of his operas. Overtly operatic in nature, it has been called ‘Verdi’s greatest opera’, but it is a deeply spiritual work, adhering to the traditional Mass for the dead. It ranks among the very greatest of religious works alongside Bach’s Mass in B minor, Mozart’s Requiem and Beethoven’s Missa solemnis.
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