Psalmus Hungaricus, Op. 13, is a choral work for tenor, chorus and orchestra by Zoltán Kodály, composed in 1923. The Psalmus was commissioned to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of the unification of Buda, Pest and Óbuda for a gala performance on 19 November 1923 along with the Dance Suite by Béla Bartók, and the Festival Overture by Ernő Dohnányi, who conducted the concert. The work's first performance outside Hungary took place under Volkmar Andreae in Zürich on 18 June 1926.
A. Psalmus Hungaricus. Alto Vocals – Magda Tiszay (tracks: B). Bass Vocals – Andres Farago (tracks: B). Chorus – Budapest Chorus. Composed By, Conductor – Zoltan Kodaly. Psalmus Hungaricus, Budavári Te Deum (LP, Album, Sle). Psalmus Hungaricus, Budavári Te Deum (LP, Album).
Te Deum pour solistes, chœurs et orchestre Psalmus Hungaricus Op. 13 pour ténor solo, chœurs et orchestre. Enregistrement MHV, Budapest Au recto: Document provenant de la Bibliothèque du Roi Mathias "Covina - Budapest", grâce à l'obligeance des l'Institut Hongrois de Paris.
Album · 2013 · 2 Songs. The Hungarian Concert Orchestra, Budapest Chorus, Zoltán Kodály, Irén Szecsödy, Magda Tiszay, Tibor Udvardy & András Faragó.
The Budapest Chorus, Hungarian Concert Orchestra & Zoltán Kodály. 2. The Budapest Chorus, Hungarian Concert Orchestra & Zoltán Kodály. Be the first! Page views: 174. 0 persons have this album in collection.
Zoltán Kodály: Psalmus Hungaricus; Missa Brevis.
By The Budapest Chorus, Hungarian Concert Orchestra, Zoltán Kodály. More by The Budapest Chorus.
Zoltán Kodály Psalmus Hungaricus, Op. 13. Composer Category: Sacred Music Choral orchestral. Work Style: Modern (Early). Premiered on: November 19, 1923.
Zoltán Kodály wrote a choral setting of the Christian hymn Te Deum. First performed in 1936, this Budavári Te Deum is in a traditional Hungarian folk-music idiom but employs creative compositional methods unique to Kodály. Te Deum is a hymn of joy and thanksgiving used in the liturgy of the Roman Catholic church. It is sometimes referred to as the Ambrosian Hymn, because the church originally thought was written by St. Ambrose. It is now attributed to Nicetas, Bishop of Remesiana