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Heinrich Schütz, Münchner Motettenchor - Mehrchörige Geistliche Konzerte - Polychoral Sacred Concertos album mp3

Heinrich Schütz, Münchner Motettenchor - Mehrchörige Geistliche Konzerte - Polychoral Sacred Concertos album mp3

Performer: Heinrich Schütz
Title: Mehrchörige Geistliche Konzerte - Polychoral Sacred Concertos
Style: Baroque
Rating: 4.7
Votes: 812
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Chorus – Münchner Motettenchor. Composed By – Heinrich Schütz. Conductor – Hans Rudolf Zöbeley. Ensemble – Münchner Instrumental Ensemble. Organ – Christian Kroll. Christophorus Verlag GmbH, Hermann-Herder-Str.

Schütz: Polychoral Sacred Concertos. Munich Motet Choir, Bernhard Klebel, Wiener Motettenchor, Hans Rudolf Zobeley.

Exclusive discount for Prime members. Sample this album Artist - Artist (Sample). 1. 30. Kleine geistliche Konzerte II: Habe deine Lust an dem Herren, SWV 311. by Concerto Vocale, René Jacobs and Sebastian Hennig. Kleine geistliche Konzerte II: Habe deine Lust an dem Herren, SWV 311 by Concerto Vocale, René Jacobs and Sebastian Hennig. 2. Kleine geistliche Konzerte.

Heinrich Schütz (German: ; 18 October 1585 – 6 November 1672) was a German composer and organist, generally regarded as the most important German composer before Johann Sebastian Bach, as well as one of the most important composers of the 17th century.

Content: CD1 Kleine geistliche Konzerte, vol. 1, SWV 282-304. CD2 Kleine geistliche Konzerte, vol. 1, SWV 305 Kleine geistliche Konzerte, vol. 2, SWV 306-324. CD3 Kleine geistliche Konzerte, vol. 2, SWV 325-337.

As such he was one of the first composers and he exerted considerable influence over later generations. For example the Psalms of David started his polychoral settings of (predominantly) psalms, while the Cantiones Sacrae and Symphoniæ Sacæ illustrate his successive adaptations of the monodic style to German needs. In contrast to these the Geistliche Chormusik contains 29 German polyphonic motets in a more traditional idiom. During the thirty years' war (1618-1648), Schütz' circumstances worsened dramatically particularly after 1630, which led to him travelling to a number of other courts as well as Denmark.

One such well-known group of works is the Kleine geistliche Konzerte by Heinrich Schütz; other composers who wrote in this genre were Andreas Hammerschmidt, Johann Hermann Schein, and Samuel Scheidt. The sacred concertos of the Russian orthodox church in the 18th and 19th centuries, by composers such as Sergey Rakhmaninov, form part of another tradition. Finally, in the 20th century, the genre name geistliches Konzert was revived in conscious imitation of the 17th century. Heinrich Bach: I thank you God.

Heinrich Schütz (1585-1672) was a German composer and organist, generally regarded as the most important German composer before Johann Sebastian Bach, and often considered to be one of the most important composers of the first half of the seventeenth century along with Claudio Monteverdi. He wrote what is thought to be the first German opera, Dafne, performed at Torgau in 1627; the music has since been lost, however. He is commemorated as a musician in the Calendar of Saints of the Lutheran Church on 28th July, with Johann Sebastian Bach and George Frideric Handel.

Only one of his sacred works, the Geistliche Harmonien, was published. It includes 20 concertos with German text for one to four voices and basso continuo, and for many the addition of two violins. Although generally similar to the Kleine geistliche Konzerte and the Symphoniae sacrae by Heinrich Schütz, they have a unique melodic style and are often demanding for the voice, with long melismatic passages and aria-like sections in the 17th-century operatic style.

Tracklist

A1 Herr, Unser Herrscher 5:13
A2 Wie Lieblich Sind Deine Wohnungen 7:39
A3 Nicht Ubs, Herr, Sondern Deinem Namen Gib Ehre 6:02
B1 Komm, Heiliger Geist, Herre Gott 7:21
B2 Nun Danket Alle Gott 5:42
B3 Es Erhub Sich Ein Streit Im Himmel 7:24

Credits

  • Chorus – Münchner Motettenchor
  • Composed By – Heinrich Schütz
  • Conductor – Hans Rudolf Zöbeley
  • Ensemble – Münchner Instrumental Ensemble
  • Organ – Christian Kroll

Notes

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