We use cookies to ensure the best possible browsing experience on our website. By clicking OK, you consent to our use of cookies. Click here to read more about our cookie policy. 

Missa a quattro voci

organ

INSTRUMENT GROUP: Gemischter Chor
KOMPONIST: Francesco Gasparini
VERLAG: Carus Verlag
PRODUKTFORMAT: Einzelstimme
Particularly during the early 1740s, Johann Sebastian Bach concentrated intensely on studying the compositional technique of strict vocal polyphony. As an inspiration, he studied the works of older masters, copying them and, for the most part, performing them as well. A set of single parts for the
€ 6,50
inkl. MwSt.
Auf Bestellung
Gewöhnlich versandfertig in 14 Tagen
Dieses Produkt ist im Moment leider nicht verfügbar.
Not available in your region.
Spezifikationen
Subtitle organ
Instrument Group Gemischter Chor
Komponist Francesco Gasparini
Verlag Carus Verlag
Instrumentierung Mixed Choir and Ensemble
Taal L
Produktformat Einzelstimme
Herausgeber Peter Wollny
Genre Messe
Style Sacred
Seitenzahl 8
No. CV3550349
Part {Instrument} Organ
Beschreibung
Particularly during the early 1740s, Johann Sebastian Bach concentrated intensely on studying the compositional technique of strict vocal polyphony. As an inspiration, he studied the works of older masters, copying them and, for the most part, performing them as well. A set of single parts for the Missa canonica by Francesco Gasparini in an instrumentation by Bach were recently discovered in the collection of the former Ephoralbibliothek Weißenfels some of the parts are in Bach's own handwriting. Gasparini was esteemed in Germany particularly as a master of elaborate counterpoint and audacious harmonic writing. Bach amended the music text with a view to certain aspects ofperformance practice, clearly following a very specific concept of sound organization. His interest in strict counterpoint was paralleled by a tangible re-orientation in Bach's own compositional technique at the beginning of the 1740s. Francesco Gasparini's Missa canonica therefore served as a practical model for the highly developed art of canon writing and the strict polyphony in Bach’s late works, as we encounter them, for example, in the B minor Mass.
    Laden
    Laden