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Wydawnictwo: Vanitas
Nr katalogowy: VA 16
Nośnik: 1 CD
Data wydania: wrzesień 2021
EAN: 8436556733130
na zamówienie
Nasze kategorie wyszukiwania

Epoka muzyczna: barok
Obszar (język): hiszpański, włoski
Instrumenty: flet, skrzypce
Rodzaj: sonata, pieśń

Jerusalem / Casellas / Locatelli: Cristal Bello

Vanitas - VA 16
Ignacio Jerusalem (1707-1769)
Jaime Casellas (1690-1764)
Pietro Antonio Locatelli (1695-1764)
Jose de Nebra, Francisco Hernandez Illana, Juan Martin Ramos
La Guirlande:
Luis Martínez, traverse flute
Alicia Amo, soprano
Lathika Vithanage, violin
Aliza Vicente, violin
Ester Domingo, cello
Pablo FitzGerald, archlute and baroque guitar
Silvia Jiménez, double bass
Joan Boronat, harpsichord / Luis Martínez Pueyo
Nagrody i rekomendacje
MusicWeb Recording of the Month Classica 4 Ritmo Parade
Ignacio Jerusalem y Stella:
Cristal bello. Aria de flauta a solo con violines y bajo al Santísimo
Versos de segundo tono

Jose de Nebra:
Sonata de 8o tono

Jaime Casellas:
Inmenso amor. Tono a solo con flauta al Santísimo Sacramento

Francisco Hernandez Illana:
Erizada la noche. Cantada al Nacimiento con violines

Pietro Antonio Locatelli:
Sonata No. 6, Op. 2 en sol menor para flauta travesera y b.c.

Juan Martin Ramos:
Sígueme, pastor. Cantada a los Santos Reyes con violines y flauta
The first half of the 18th Century saw a major change in musical taste all over Europe. This taste, which musicologists have defined as «galant», took Italian opera seria as its main reference, with its lyrical and cantabile melodies and transparent textures, thereby escaping the rigidness of the rules that had hitherto governed compositional practice. To be fashionable became a composer’s main concern, trying to please both the audience as well as their sponsors, which brought about a continual circulation of new music, especially that composed by Italians. In this regard, the Spanish monarchy was no exception.

The composers included in this recording belong to a generation born around 1700. These musicians were very much influenced by Neapolitan authors such as Leonardo Vinci, Francesco Durante or Leonardo Leo, whose music enjoyed a wide diffusion throughout the whole Hispanic world during the first half of the 18th Century. It was these composers who, on a more regular basis, began writing in Spain for the flute, an instrument which has a special presence in this CD. The flute was gradually introduced in the Spanish musical chapels from the decades of 1720-1730, its use being registered later in the musical chapels in Ibero-America. The aria Cristal Bello, preseverd in the Basilica de Santa María de Guadalupe (Mexico) is a fine example of the use of this instrument in Ibero-America, written by the violinist and composer Ignacio Jerusalem y Stella, born in Lecce (Naples) in 1707. By 1736 he was already residing in Cataluna, and later travelled to Ceuta and Cádiz together with his family. According to recent studies by José Antonio Gutiérrez and Javier Marín, Jerusalem may have worked as a military musician during these years, attached to the regiment in Zamora. In 1742 Jerusalem set sail for Mexico in order to work at the Coliseum of Mexico City. In 1749 he was named acting Director of Music at the Mexico Cathedral, a post he occupied permanently from 1750 until his death in 1769. During his charge, Jerusalem modernized Mexican sacred music, crucially introducing the new trends of Italian origin which were already dominating the Iberian Peninsula. It is to be noted that under Jerusalem’s charge, various sets of sacred music composed by the directors of music of the three Royal Chapels in Madrid - José de Torres, José de Nebra, José de San Juan or José Mir y Llusá - were acquired in Madrid for their use in the Mexican cathedral.

Also included in this programme is a set of instrumental verses in second tone (mode) by Jerusalem. These pieces are part of a collection of instrumental verses by the Neapolitan composer preserved to this day in the musical archive of the Mexico City Cathedral. The function of these pieces, mainly short in length, was that of substituting some verses of liturgical text, such as psalms, canticles or hymns, alternating sung sections with instrumental ones. Although it was more common for the organ to play the verses, we also find some written for an instrumental ensemble, such as those by Jerusalem.

Recorded at the Palacio del Conde de Aranda, Epila (Zaragoza, Spain), July 2020. Instruments: Transverse flute (Rudolf Tutz, Innsbruck, after I.H. Rottenburgh, Brussels ca. 1730); Violin (Hendrik Jacobs, Amsterdam ca. 1704); Harpsichord (W. Dowd, 1700).

Zobacz także:

  • CHR 77478