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Track(s) taken from CDA67519

Domine, ne in furore 1620

composer
Libro primo de motetti (1620)
author of text
Psalm 6: 2-4

King's Consort Choir, The King's Consort, Robert King (conductor)
Recording details: February 2004
St Jude-on-the-Hill, Hampstead Garden Suburb, London, United Kingdom
Produced by Ben Turner
Engineered by Jonathan Stokes
Release date: November 2005
Total duration: 2 minutes 45 seconds
 
1
Domine, ne in furore 1620  [2'45]

Other recordings available for download

The Sixteen, Harry Christophers (conductor), Margaret Phillips (organ)

Reviews

'Robert King never rushes the music but cannily treads the fine line between dizzying excitement and authoritative splendour. Even if you already admire seminal recordings of Monteverdi sacred music by the likes of Andrew Parrott, Konrad Junghänel and Rinaldo Alessandrini, there are plenty of less familiar gems included that make this series essential' (Gramophone)

'This series of recordings is proving to be the definitive account of the neglected side of Monteverdi’s genius, and one that’s unlikely to be surpassed in range and quality for many years' (BBC Music Magazine)

'Robert King's essential exploration of Monteverdi offers yet more evidence of the master's genius. Here the familiar sits with lesser known settings of sacred settings, all works of staggering beauty. King and the soloists capture the essence of this music, with outstanding contributions from Carolyn Sampson, Charles Daniels and James Gilchrist' (The Independent)

'This magnificent series goes from strength to strength, each fresh instalment reaching even more stratospheric standards of excellence than its predecessor' (The Daily Telegraph)

'The opening Laetatus sum is irresistible—typical in its bounce and clarity of every track in the fourth volume of the King's Consort's survey of sacred Monteverdi … Monteverdi collectors shouldn't hesitate' (The Times)

'All played and sung with style' (The Sunday Times)

'I'm inclined to think this superbly engineered disc the most successful issue yet in a splendid series. Fervently recommended' (Goldberg)

'The King's Consort has grown in confidence in this music as the recordings progress; each of these pieces is a joy. The soloists are uniformly excellent, with James Gilchrist comining into his own … These are Rolls-Royce recordings, drawing on the very best of British musicians and recording experience. Even the ripieno choir is peopled with some of the country's most experienced singers' (Early Music)
This was one of four motets by Monteverdi published in 1620 in the Libro primo de motetti of Giulio Cesare Bianchi, a cornett player then working at Milan who had earlier studied composition under Monteverdi at Mantua. Its text comprises verses 2 to 4 of Psalm 6. The setting, for six voices, is richly scored, but seems to have been designed for a choir of modest technical ability. Its generally smooth progression is occasionally disturbed by syncopated lines heard, for example, at the words ‘ne in furore tuo’ (‘in thine anger’), ‘neque in ira tua’ (‘nor in thy displeasure’) and ‘conturbata sunt ossa mea’ (‘my bones are troubled’).

from notes by John Whenham © 2005

Voici l’un des quatre motets monteverdiens publiés dans le Libro primo de motetti (1620) de Giulio Cesare Bianchi, un cornettiste qui travaillait alors à Milan mais qui avait étudié la composition à Mantoue, sous la direction de Monteverdi. Son texte comprend les versets 2 à 4 du psaume 6. Bien que d’une écriture riche, à six voix, cette œuvre semble avoir été destinée à un chœur techniquement modeste. Sa progression, globalement régulière, est parfois perturbée par des lignes syncopées, telles celles entendues à «ne in furore tuo» («dans ta fureur»), à «neque in ira tua» («ni dans ta colère») et à «conturbata sunt ossa mea» («mes os sont bouleversés»).

extrait des notes rédigées par John Whenham © 2005
Français: Hypérion

Dieses Werk war eine von vier Motetten, die Monteverdi 1620 in dem Libro primo de motetti von Giulio Cesare Bianchi herausgab, ein Zink-Spieler, der zu dem Zeitpunkt in Mailand tätig war, zuvor jedoch Komposition bei Monteverdi in Mantua studiert hatte. Der Text besteht aus den Versen 2–4 des 6. Psalms. Die Vertonung ist für sechs Stimmen und recht üppig angelegt, scheint jedoch für einen Chor von bescheidenem technischen Können komponiert worden zu sein. Der allgemein reibungslose Verlauf des Werks wird nur hin und wieder durch Synkopierungen in Unruhe gebracht, so etwa bei den Worten „ne in furore tuo“ („in deinem Zorn“), „neque in ira tua“ („noch in deinem Ärger“) und „conturbata sunt ossa mea“ („meine Knochen sind durcheinander“).

aus dem Begleittext von John Whenham © 2005
Deutsch: Viola Scheffel

Other albums featuring this work

Monteverdi: Masses
CDH55145
Monteverdi: The Sacred Music, Vol. 4
This album is not yet available for downloadSACDA67519Super-Audio CD — Deleted
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