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Missa Papae Marcelli / Missa Aet

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Audio-CD, 29. April 1992
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  • Künstler: Summerly, Jeremy
  • Orchester: Oxford Camerata
  • Dirigent: Summerly, Jeremy
  • Komponist: G. Palestrina
  • Audio CD (29. April 1992)
  • Anzahl Disks/Tonträger: 1
  • Label: Naxos (Naxos Deutschland Musik & Video Vertriebs-)
  • ASIN: B0000013U7
  • Weitere Ausgaben: Audio CD  |  MP3-Download
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 5.0 von 5 Sternen 3 Kundenrezensionen
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 50.024 in Musik (Siehe Top 100 in Musik)
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Giovanni Pierluigi da Palestrina occupies an unrivalled position in the history of music and in particular in Catholic church music. His style of counterpoint, taken as a model for imitation by later generations, epitomized the aesthetic aims of the Counter-Reformation, the perfection of the stile antico, and has had an even wider influence as an essential element in the traditional teaching of compositional technique. Palestrina, his name taken from his presumed place of birth in 1525 or 1526, spent the greater part of his life in the nearby city of Rome. His early training was as a chorister at the basilica of S Maria Maggiore (St Mary Major), where he had a chance to learn something of the current Franco-Flemish musical tradition at first hand. By 1544 he was serving as organist in Palestrina but in 1551 he returned to Rome, through the agency of Pope Julius III, previously Bishop of Palestrina. Here he was appointed director of music at the Cappella Giulia at St Peter's, established by Pope Julius II. His first book of Masses was published in 1554, with a dedication to the Pope, and the following year he joined the Cappella Sistina, but the death of the Pope and three weeks later of his successor Pope Marcellus, was followed by the enforcement of the rule of celibacy for members of the Sistine Chapel, under the rule of Pope Paul TV, and Palestrina's dismissal, with other married members of the chapel. He now became maestro di cappella of S Giovanni in Laterano (St John Lateran), retaining his position until his resignation in 1560. A period of employment at S Maria Maggiore followed, with the opportunity to undertake further work in the service of Cardinal Ippolito II d'Este and to enhance still further his reputation as a composer. From 1571 until his death in 1594 he was again at the Cappelia Giulia, remaining there in spite of attempts by other patrons to induce him to enter their service. The Council of Trent, assembled in 1545 to bring about a reformation of ecclesiastical and liturgical practice, reflected common humanist aims in its insistence on the clarity of words in liturgical music. In popular legend Palestrina has been credited with saving polyphony, against its opponents in the Council who favoured plainchant, by his composition of the Missa Papae Marcelli. Whatever the truth of the story, the Mass certainly demonstrates the possibility of intelligibility of the familiar words in liturgical music in more florid styles. His knowledge of and interest in the traditional plainchant of the Church is exemplified in the task he undertook in 1577 of revising the chant of the Graduate Romanum and the Antiphonate, work that he left unfinished at his death. There has been controversy about the dating of the Missa Papae Marcelli. Pope Marcellus, who had expressed an intention to reform church music so that the words could easily be heard and understood, reigned only for three weeks in early 1555. If the Mass was written during his pontificate, then it must be dated to 1555. If it was in memory of Pope Marcellus or simply a tribute in accordance with his principles, it could have been written at a later date. After the Council of Trent a commission of cardinals was established, meeting in Rome in 1564 and 1565 to consider the question of church music. Legend has it that, as in Pfitzner's opera Palestrina, the composer's work was heard, with others, as an example of what could be done to provide intelligibility in a polyphonic context. The work was, in any case, published in 1567 in Palestrina's second collection of Mass settings. It follows the general guidance that was eventually to result from the Council of Trent in its general clarity of texture and apparent avoidance of a secular cantus firmus, although some have chosen to find in it a subversive reference to the popular L'homme armé ... more at Naxos(dot)com


The performances are as delightful as the music. (David Hurwitz, Classicstoday.com)

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...für die Tallis Schoolars, die ein Monopol auf diese Musik haben, ist der/die/das Oxford Camerata in dieser Aufnahme auf jeden Fall für mich.
Reine gute Stimmführung und deutliche Sprache, wie Palestrina es wohl beabsichtigt hat. Die Stimmen gut ausgewählt, auch von der Unterscheidbarkeit und dennoch gutem Zusammenklang.
Soweit ich das hören kann, wurden die hohen Lagen von Knaben gesungen, was mir besonders gefällt.
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Giovanni Pierluigi de Palestrina is sometimes called the greatest composer of the Roman Catholic church. Born in 1525 near Rome, he spent the better part of his career in service to the church as a choir member, choir master, conductor, composer and school master. He was sought after by many churches, and sometimes his popularity and skill got him into trouble both with his clerical patrons and with fellow musicians. He was offered prestigious positions in Rome and Vienna which were ultimately withdrawn because Palestrina's salary and conditions requirements were too high. He had some influence on the Council of Trent's musical decisions for reform of the Catholic worship practices, and was involved intimately with revising the Gradual and produced a harmonised version of the Latin Hymnal in 1589. He died in 1594.
The first mass presented here is Missa Papae Marcelli. Written in the 1550s, it wasn't published until the next decade. Pope Marcellus was only pope for a few weeks, but managed to endear himself to composers and conductors by insisting upon clarity as the highest of virtues for choristers. There is a joy to this, as Palestrina is definitely in the mode of celebrating the life of Pope Marcellus. This is one of Palestrina's most recorded works.
The second mass, Missa Aeterna Christi Munera is likewise a strong composition, although it is much less known than the first. Palestrina wrote over 100 masses in his lifetime (in addition to a wide range of other pieces), so it is not surprising that there might be some relatively overlooked. This particular mass has a more solemn tone to it, but still soars magnificently, and has no real flaws in composition.
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Von S am 4. März 2013
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
Es ist eine gut gelungene Einspielung zweier wunderbarer Messkompositionen!
Ich kann diese CD bedenkenlos weiterempfehlen.
Es ist ein wahrer Ohrenschmaus!
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