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Wydawnictwo: Etcetera
Nr katalogowy: KTC 1577
Nośnik: 1 CD
Data wydania: listopad 2017
EAN: 8711801015774
w magazynie
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Epoka muzyczna: renesans
Obszar (język): niemiecki, flamandzki

Desprez / Senfl: Luther - The Noble Art of Music

Etcetera - KTC 1577
Josquin Desprez (1450-1455)
Ludwig Senfl (1486-1543)
Mattheus Le Maistre, Johann Crüger, Arnoldus de Bruck, Lupus Hellick, Michael Praetorius, Johann Walter, Caspar Othmayr, Johannes Eccard, Balduin Hoyoul, Orlandus Lassus
Bart Rodyns, organ
Griet De Geyter, soprano
Bart Uvyn, countertenor
Adriaan De Koster, tenor
Lieven Termont, baritone
Lambert Colson, cornetto
Guy Hanssen, trombones
Adam Woolf, trombones
Charlotte Van Passen, trombones
Bart Vroomen, trombones
Alice Foccroulle, soprano;
Nagrody i rekomendacje
Music Island Recommends
Josquin Desprez:
Douleur me bat
De Profundis Clamavi
Plaine de dueil
Pater Noster
Victimae Pascali Laudes

Ludwig Senfl:
De Profundis Clamavi

Balduin Hoyoul:
Unser Vater in den Himmeln

Verleih uns Frieden

Aus Tiefer Not schrei ich zu dir
Vater Unser in Himmelreich
Christ Lag in Todesbanden
Victimae Pascali Laudes
In a letter of 4 October 1530 to the chapel-master of the Bavarian court Ludwig Senfl (c. 1488/89–1543), Martin Luther famously proclaimed that, “I plainly judge and do not hesitate to affirm that except for theology, there is no art that could be put on the same level with music”. The position stands in stark contrast to some of his reformer contemporaries, who, disturbed by music’s power to affect the soul, all but banned it from the Church. Luther, on the other hand, sought precisely to capitalize on the qualities that music possessed in order to advance his reforms. For him, music was a powerful tool for private meditation and diversion, for strengthening communal ties, for spreading his message, and for public representation.

Luther’s high evaluation of music was based in personal experience. As a schoolboy in Eisenach, he sang regularly, and at university he received training in speculative music theory as one of the seven liberal arts. He played the lute, and could compose. As a well-educated musician, he continually stressed the importance of music not only as a part of worship, but also as an essential part of general education. He once famously remarked that every schoolmaster must be able to sing, and he emphasized the importance of music education in his 1524 guidelines for the founding of schools (An die Ratsherren aller Städte deutschen Landes, daß sie christliche Schulen aufrichten und halten sollen). Accordingly, music played a central role in the school curriculum, and witnessed an enormous growth in Lutheran areas during the reformation. Luther himself planned a treatise on music, but this was never completed.

The most emblematic musical manifestation of Luther’s reforms is undoubtedly the repertory of songs in the vernacular whose creation Luther initiated: the chorale, or hymn, repertory. With their German, poetic, and strophic texts, set to simple and memorable melodies, these chorales allowed the faithful to sing communally together as well as to express and share religious and spiritual ideas. They were employed privately, publicly, and for educational purposes.

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