ktc1586 

Wydawnictwo: Etcetera
Nr katalogowy: KTC 1586
Nośnik: 1 CD
Data wydania: marzec 2017
EAN: 8711801015866
Dostępność: w magazynie

54,00 zł
Zamów KTC 1586
Zamów

Nasze kategorie wyszukiwania

Epoka muzyczna: barok
Obszar (język): włoski
Rodzaj: oratorium

Zobacz także:

  • PAS 1020
  • AV 2371
  • ACD 22742
  • BCE 16001
  • CHAN 0818
  • AE 10093

Rossi / Castello / Frescobaldi: The Oratorio per la Settimana Santa

Etcetera - KTC 1586
Kompozytor
Luigi Rossi (1598-1653)
Dario Castello (1610-1620)
Girolamo Frescobaldi (1583-1643)
Luzzasco Luzzaschi, Giovanni Picchi, Salomon Rossi
Wykonawcy
cantoLX
Ensemble de la Chapelle Saint-Marc / Frank Agsteribbe
Nagrody i rekomendacje
 
Diapason 5 Pizzicato 5
 
Salomon Rossi:
Sinfonia grave

Luigi Rossi:
Prima parte - Turba, Pilato
Prima parte - Demoni
Prima parte - Coro de’ demoni
Seconda parte - Demoni
Seconda parte - Maria ‘Tormenti non piu’
Seconda parte - Maria ‘Asprissimi chiodi'
Seconda parte - Maria ‘Errai, ah figlio errai’
Seconda parte - Maria ‘Votisi’ - ‘Dolori’
Seconda parte - Coro ‘Piangete, occhi piangete’
Orfeo dolente - ‘Numi d’Abisso’

Dario Castello:
Sonata Decima Quinta a 4 - Adasio (Sinfonia)

Luzzasco Luzzaschi:
Toccata

Girolamo Frescobaldi:
Toccata Quarta

Giovanni Picchi:
Toccata
The Oratorio per la Settimana Santa, which is among the very first compositions to be labelled “oratorio” in the sources, was composed in Rome in the 1640s. It was probably performed in the Oratorio di San Girolamo della Carita, where Filippo Neri held his esercizi spirituali. It appears in a manuscript source from the Barberini collection of the Vatican Library which doesn’t specify its composer although this is usually identified as Luigi Rossi but names Giulio Cesare Raggioli as the author of the text. Both Raggioli and Rossi worked for members of the Barberini family, who were close relations of pope Urban VIII (Maffeo Barberini), and themselves powerful patrons of music and the arts. The Oratorio per la Settimana Santa is an oratorio volgare, meaning that the libretto is not in Latin but in Italian, and it is the earliest example of an oratorio based on the Passion of Christ. Its treatment of the Passion narrative is quite unusual, as it distances itself from the canonical gospels, adding characters like the Demons that seem to come straight out of an opera.