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Wydawnictwo: Challenge Classics
Seria: Buxtehude Opera Omnia
Nr katalogowy: CC 72250
Nośnik: 2 CD
Data wydania: grudzień 2009
EAN: 608917225020
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Epoka muzyczna: barok
Obszar (język): niemiecki

Buxtehude: Opera Omnia XI - Vocal Works 4

Challenge Classics - CC 72250
Nagrody i rekomendacje
Music Island Recommends
Gott fähret auf mit Jauchzen BuxWV 33
Jesu dulcis memoria BuxWV 56
Erfreue dich Erde! BuxWV 26
Lobe den Herrn meine Seele BuxWV 71
O Gott wir danken deiner Güt BuxWV 86
Canite Jesu nostro BuxWV 11
Erhalt uns Herr bei deinem Wort BuxWV 27
Att du Jesu vil mig höra BuxWV 8
Man singet mit Freuden vom Sieg BuxWV Anh.2
Frohlocket mit Händen BuxWV 29
Wo soll ich fliehen hin? BuxWV 112
Ist es recht daß man dem Kaiser Zinse gebe oder nicht? BuxWV 54
Also hat Gott die Welt geliebet BuxWV 5
In te Domine speravi BuxWV 53
Herr nun läßt du deinen Diener BuxWV 37
Jesu meine Freud und Lust BuxWV 59
Das neugeborne Kindelein BuxWV 13
Dieterich Buxtehude’s historical significance has been primarily defined by his organ works which represent in many ways the culmination of 17th century organ music. The vocal compositions of the distinguished Lübeck master do not show the unparalleled degree of innovation in terms of stylistic design and daring harmonic features that can be found in the organ music. At the same time, the substantial repertoire of his vocal art ranks among the most attractive ones in the later 17th century and forms a climactic point in Lutheran church music between Heinrich Schütz and Johann Sebastian Bach. The diversified body of Buxtehude’s vocal compositions reflects the rich tradition that emerged in the central and northern regions of Germany after the end of the Thirty Years War, a tradition considerably fueled by strong Italian influences of the post-Monteverdi generation. Buxtehude composed the majority of his vocal church music not for worship services at St. Mary’s Church in Lübeck, where he served as organist. Providing vocal music for liturgical purposes was the cantor’s and not the organist’s function, for the two positions were kept separate in most large churches of Northern Germany. A number of Buxtehude’s vocal works were commissioned by his colleague and friend, Gustav Düben, capellmeister at the Royal Swedish Court and organist of the German Church in Stockholm. All of the Swedish language but also some German works were written for Stockholm. However, most of Buxtehude’s vocal output was apparently composed for the annual series of public evening concerts at St. Mary’s Church, the so-called Abendmusiken, which took place on weekends during the months of November and December, sometimes continuing even beyond Christmas. In this regard, Buxtehude continued a tradition founded by his predecessor, Franz Tunder, that provided the organist with his own venue for composing and performing vocal music. Buxtehude’s Abendmusiken became particularly famous though the largescale oratorios he produced for them. The young Handel and Bach, for example, traveled to Lübeck in order to experience these special musical events. Unfortunately, the music for none of these influential works survived; only printed texts for some of the oratorios are extant today. Recent research, however, turned up evidence that not only oratorios but also shorter vocal works with both German and Latin texts were performed at the Abendmusiken. Hence, the programs for Buxtehude’s winter series of church music concerts may well have resembled the kind of collection gathered in this album – pieces of varying texts, styles, genres, lengths, formats, and scorings.

Zobacz także:

  • CC 72253
  • CC 72243
  • CHR 77436
  • ACC 24348
  • CHAN 20124(2)
  • CDA 68240
  • SWR 19420
  • ALC 1367
  • COV 91814
  • CDA 68188