Benedictus - Zelenka* - Virtuosi Saxoniae / Ludwig Güttler - Missa Dei Patris (1740) (CD, Album) download full album zip cd mp3 vinyl flac
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Zelenka: Music From 18th Century Prague. Chantal Santon Jeffery. This was, however, temporary, and he was replaced by Johann Adolf Hasse. While Zelenka was roughly a contemporary of Bach, Vivaldi and Handelhis music is not what is generally considered baroque. He was greatly influenced by Italian opera, very much in favour in the Dresden court. Many similarities can be heard between his works and those of Hassefor example, who was a leading proponent of the opera seria.
The Missa Dei Patris was composed for a small instrumental group - two violins, oboes, viola and basso continuo. Yet, structurally and stylistically, there are many similarities. Like HasseZelenka presents a more dramatic mass than baroque composers of the same period. The choral movements are more lively and energetic than those of other baroque composers.
The first movement of the Kyrie, for example, opens with a lively, gay melody before the chorus enters and starts chanting the text. It almost sounds like a short opera overture, in its presentation of various musical themes. The Et resurrexit, part of the Credo, features the four soloists singing together with the chorus, and, when the soloists sing, their voices express a great deal of drama and emotion, but remain on a superficial, non-spiritual level.
While the musicians and choir are exc, the soloists seem a bit weak and uninvolved. Jacobs, in particular, is quite disappointing - his voice sounds unconvincing and unfocused. Nevertheless, Zelenka manages to express a wide variety of musical styles in this work. This is an excellent recording of a composer whose work deserves greater attention. In spite of the weak soloists, this is a very agreeable recording musically.
Zelenka's music, you could say, unfolds in a less direct manner than the others I just mention, with more surprises along the way. There are quite a number of recordings on the market, and many of them are very good.
Great music and great performances. I would also recommend: - Lamentationes Jeremiae prophetae - there are quite a number of good recordings. Jim Morrison wrote July 26, : Thanks for the help with the Zelenka recordings. I'm listening to one of his Capriccios right now, and a specific area of his music that reminds me of Bach is the way he writes great parts for the winds.
In a large percentage of my HandelTelemannand Vivaldi discs, it's the strings that get the best music. Maybe I should look a little more closely for CDs of their music that spotlights wind instruments. Claves from It's a Requiem in C minor I think directed by Dahler on period instruments. I've always been very impressed with the work and performances, and no Benedictus - Zelenka* - Virtuosi Saxoniae / Ludwig Güttler - Missa Dei Patris (1740) (CD discs I've bought since then have won me over as much as the one on Claves.
Given that Zelenka is bound to be of some interest to many on this list, I wonder whether others have this recording. It was recorded in and originally released the following year - it has only just been re-released.
Thoughts on the Lamentations disc or general observations concerning Zelenka would be gratefully received. I have it playing now, and, although at work, I am wallowing in its sweeping, warm strings - I think I'm going to like it Never heard of Zelenka's. Of course, the "Spem in alium" is tacked on to the end of the "Lamentations" CD! I am not a big fan of the countertenor as a soloist, but I found the warmth and resonance of the recording most satisfying. A relatively subtle, touching setting of a text that others have milked for all the melodrama they could.
Bradley Lehman wrote April 12, : [To Anthony Olszowy] Yep, Zelenka seems to be one of those composers who consistently delivers that pleasant surprise.
About a dozen years ago I first heard his Requiem in C Minor and was very pleased. It remains one of my favorite requiems by anybody. Berlin Classics I haven't heard the Lamentations yet. Is there any solo organ music by Zelenka on record? Jim Morrison wrote April 13, : Zelenka, did they say Zelenka. Always looking to push Zelenka. My collection of his orchestral and chamber music isn't large, but hey, there's not a whole lot of such compositions by him extant.
If you ever though Handel was inventive, wait to you hear Zelenka's Orchestral works. Must haves. Constant surprises and yet not really coming at you like Vivaldi can sound. I only have one complete set, that on modern instruments, Camerta Bern with, get this Peter, Jaccottet on harpsichord. I think the Archset is long out of print, but I did see something a few months ago that looked like a single disc budget release of them at amazon.
Maybe that made it to the states. Must be about a year ago now we went through some Zelenka recommendations. I think Johann had the longest list with some insight that I trusted. Let's see what Joost has to say this year. Anyone have period instruments recommendations of the orchestral works? I have a single disc Harnoncourt set which I couldn't recommend unless you just wanted to hear NH in these works. I picked mine up at Berkshire along with the Six trio sonatas with some kind of European band, Duetschler at the harpsichord, claves.
These set is good, but doesn't match the Zefiro Ensemble some of the Savall usual suspects in that group I only have one disc of that two disc set, but I'm looking to get my hands on the other soon.
Those sonatas by the way, are mainly works in which two oboes and a bassoon get to star. Zelenka writes fine late Baroque music for winds, I think. Never heard the Requiem. You know how it is. I'd forgotten that I had it, but it's good. Don't underestimate Guttler Benedictus - Zelenka* - Virtuosi Saxoniae / Ludwig Güttler - Missa Dei Patris (1740) (CD a director and trumpet player just because some of his work is dirt cheap.
He's good, flexible and involved. How about that first movement to the Cappriccio ZWV ! Now that's my kind of fun baroque music.
Yeah, Zelenka, Benedictus - Zelenka* - Virtuosi Saxoniae / Ludwig Güttler - Missa Dei Patris (1740) (CD. Go for it. A complete edition of his instrumental music does exist and a good portion of his choral works has also been published. I have two reasons to prefer this one to the Hyperion version: 1. I am a big Jacobs fan, especially in the somewhat introverted repertoire, and 2.
I cannot stand Michael George the singin' Harley Davidson. For people disagreeing with my Jacobs preference, and sharing my aversion to M. I don't remember the soloists, but the performance is OK. Zelenka's 6 trio sonatas for two oboes, bassoon and basso continuo are ranked among the best in the genre.
Sorry Don, can't tell you about any organ works Joost wrote April 13, : Zelenka enthousiasts may be interested in the following site: www. Arnold does list two 20th century composers whose names were Zeljenka and Zelinka, but that's as close as it gets. And there are at least a thousand other composers listed in here that hardly anybody has ever heard of.
Don, this is a great book to have around! There's an astonishing amount of data in it. Might be worth your while to hunt down a copy. I haven't seen the third edition yet. I get it off the shelf every few weeks to check something or other. Maybe the closet we're going to get to organ music by Zelenka is listening for the instrument in some of the sacred music. Anyone heard the Holliger Trio Sonata sets?
Either one, both with Jaccottet by the way. A tower 'composer' search pulled up only 37 hits, and a fair number of those were on collection discs of various composers. Pete Blue wrote April 14, : [To Joost] Zelenka collectors should be, and probably are, familiar with the great Flemish oboeist Paul Dombrecht, a longtime colleague of the brothers Kuijken, oboeist on Leonhardt's Sony Brandenburgs.
Most of his recordings are on the Belgian label Passacaille still part of Vanguard? As conductor, Dombrecht is an intonation fanatic, and it really pays off. Also, all his allegros seem to have an airiness and bounciness that outdoes MAK or McGegan or anybody else I can think of in the music I've heard him conduct.
The trio sonatas recording Pete mentioned quite rightly, is on Accent, another great Belgian label. A firework!! Both of them, W. Another Bach with a beautiful "long breath": the almost non-existing Johann Bernhard Bach - though nothing more than his four orchestersuites survived, we can be thankful for them; influence on J.
Sony - The Six Triosonatas. Soloists of the Chamber Orchestra of Europe. Any other impressions? This may be my next Zelenka purchase. Any recommendations? The Claves disc you mentioned is esp attractive because it's avalible for about 16 bucks, or half price, at Berkshire. Holliger, what little I've heard, has never set me on fire. I wouldn't be surprised that his Zelenka trio sets, on modern instruments, right, wouldn't be of first rate quality. It's may understanding that Jaccottet 's last recording was the Rameau Suite on the collection disc "The Baroque Harpsichord" Claves, also available at Berkshire.
Looks like we're getting a lot of good recommendation for Zelenka in the past couple of days. Also the souls of those who will die in the future will see the same divine essence and will enjoy it before the general judgment.
Such a vision and enjoyment of the divine essence do away with the acts of faith and hope in these souls, inasmuch as faith and hope are properly theological virtues. And after such intuitive and face-to-face vision and enjoyment has or will have begun for these souls, the same vision and enjoyment has continued and will continue without any interruption and without end until the last Judgment and from then on forever. Moreover we define that according to the general disposition of God, the souls of those who die in actual mortal sin go down into hell immediately mox after death and there suffer the pain of hell.
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