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Elgar / Musique chorale Agrandir l'image

Elgar / Musique chorale

G49262

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Musique chorale

Choir of the Trinity College

Richard Marlow

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1
Give unto the Lord, Op. 74 (1914)
7:56
2
Ave Verum, Op. 2 No. 1
2:58
3
Ave Maria, Op. 2, No. 2
2:34
4
Ave maria stella , Op. 2, No. 3
4:31
5
Light out of Darkness, Op. 29 (1896)
5:11
6
Intende voci orationis meae, Op. 64 (1911)
2:21
7
Goodmorrowe (1929)
4:00
8
Te Deum, Op. 34, No. 1 (1897)
11:46
9
Benedictus, Op. 34, No. 2
7:00
10
I sing the Birth (1928)
4:06
11
Doubt not, Op. 29 (1896)
2:57
12
Fear not (1914)
3:23
13
Light of the world, Op. 29 (1896)
4:36
14
They are at rest (1909)
3:06
15
Great is the Lord (Psalm 48), Op. 67

While famous for his oratorios and cantatas, Edward Elgar is much less well known as an composer of sacred music than his contemporaries Charles Villiers Stanford and Charles Wood, or even C. Hubert H. Parry, whose works, such as the anthem “I was glad” and his Songs of Farewell have largely been appropriated for liturgical use (even though they were not written for church use). Elgar’s efforts in the sacred music genre tell an interesting and varied story. His early sacred works reflect his occupation as organist of St. George’s Roman Catholic Church in Worcester in the 1880s. As his fame as a composer became mainstream, however, his works for the church were shaped largely by the demands of Anglicanism, the English choral festival, and by the needs of publishers such as Novello, whose catalog mirrored Britain’s insatiable appetite for choral music at that time.