Background Image Background Image Background Image
background image

RC 0281
StarStarStarStarStar Rating
Log in to be the first to review this disc
Background Image Background Image Background Image
background image
Ricercar Logo
RC 0281
HAYDN, F.J.: 7 letzten Worte unseres Erlosers am Kreuze (Die) (Terpsycordes Quartet)

HAYDN, F.J.: 7 letzten Worte unseres Erlosers am Kreuze (Die) (Terpsycordes Quartet)

The Classical Shop
release date: September 2013

Originally recorded in 2013

Artists:

Camerata Quartet

Ensemble

Terpsycordes Quartet

Chamber

Record Label
Ricercar

Genre:

Chamber


Classical

Total Time - 64:17
background image
SELECT YOUR MUSIC FORMAT FROM THE OPTIONS BELOW*
mp3question marklosslessoff  
*when you purchase a lossless format, we include the MP3 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
 
DOWNLOADS
Buttonbooklet

HAYDN, F.J.: 7 letzten Worte unseres Erlosers am Kreuze (Die) (Terpsycordes Quartet)

     
Select Complete Single Disc for
 

FRANZ JOSEPH HAYDN

     
 

Die 7 letzten Worte unseres Erlosers am Kreuze (The 7 Last Words), Hob.XX:1A (version for string quartet)

 
1 Introduction: Maestoso ed adagio 4:58
2 Sonata 1: Pater, dimitte illis; non enim sciunt quid faciunt 6:24
3 Sonata 2: Amen dico tibi: hodie mecum eris in Paradiso 7:49
4 Sonata 3: Mulier, ecce filius tuus, et tu, ecce mater tua 9:21
5 Sonata 4: Eli, Eli, lama asabthani 7:20
6 Sonata 5: Sitio 8:31
7 Sonata 6: Consumatum est 9:44
8 Sonata 7: Pater, in tuas manus commendo spiritum meum 8:16
9 Il Terremoto: Presto e con tutta la forza 1:54
     
 Camerata Quartet Ensemble


With the participation of: François Grin, Girolamo Bottiglieri, Raya Raytcheva, Caroline Haas

Joseph Haydn’s Seven Last Words of Christ on the Cross was first performed in Cadix on Friday 6 April 1787. Given the interest in the piece caused by further Viennese performances of the oratorio, in July the publisher Artaria also brought out two instrumental versions of the work that he had commissioned Haydn to make, one for string quartet and the other for piano. The result of this was a piece unique in the classical chamber music repertoire; seven slow movements preceded by an introduction and concluded with a tempestuous evocation of the earthquake that struck at Christ’s death. Interestingly enough, the emotion inherent in the text still remains embedded in the music despite the absence of the text itself.

No Internal Reviews Found.

No User Reviews Found.