The Columbians - A Parish High Mass: Missa Ave Verum download album
- Album: A Parish High Mass: Missa Ave Verum
- FLAC: 1202 mb | MP3: 1940 mb
- Released: 1966
- Style: Early, Medieval, Religious
- Rating: 4.6/5
- Votes: 945
- Format: MP2 XM DXD WMA MMF AC3 APE
Ave, verum corpus natum de Maria Virgine, Vere passum immolatum in Cruce pro homine, Cujus latus perforatum unda fluxit (et) sanguine, Esto nobis praegustatum in mortis examine. Hail,true body born of the Virgin Mary, Who truly suffered, sacrificed on the Cross for man, Whose pierced side overflowed with water and blood, Be for us a foretaste In the test of death.
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Chants such as Ave Maris Stella and the Salve Regina emerged and became staples of monastic plainsong. In the 8th century, The Little Office of the Blessed Virgin Mary developed from the monks' practice of praying the Canonical hours. The Carolingians encouraged Marian piety by the celebration of Marian feast days and the dedication of churches in her honor. Devotional practices grew in number.
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (1756–1791) composed several masses and separate mass movements (such as Kyrie). Mozart composed most of his masses as a church musician in Salzburg: Masses for regular Sundays or smaller feasts belonged to the missa brevis type. In the context of Mozart's masses brevis (short) applies primarily to the duration, . the whole mass ceremony took no longer than three quarters of an hour.
Ave Verum Corpus KV 618. (3:29). Missa Brevis C-Dur KV 220 (196b) Spatzenmesse.
Mass in C, . 17 "Coronation": 1. Kyrie.
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (1756-1791) composed his final motet Ave Verum Corpus in D major, K. 618, in the spring of June 1791 for a schoolmaster in Baden near Vienna. It was his first sacred work since the unfinished Mass in C minor of 1781. Setting the four-line Catholic communion hymn for four-part chorus, strings, and organ in a simple yet sublime 46 bars, Mozart 's Ave Verum Corpus was also his last completed sacred work as he did not live long enough to complete his Requiem
Ave verum corpus (Hail, true body), (K. 618), is a motet in D major composed by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart in 1791. It is a setting of the Latin hymn Ave verum corpus. Mozart wrote it for Anton Stoll, a friend who was the church musician of St. Stephan in Baden bei Wien. The motet was composed for the feast Corpus Christi; the autograph is dated 17 June 1791. It is scored for SATB choir, string instruments and organ. Motet by W. A. Mozart. St. Stephan, Baden, the church for which Mozart composed the motet. He wrote the motet for Anton Stoll, a friend of his and of Joseph Haydn. Stoll was the musical director of the parish St. Stephan, Baden. The setting was composed to celebrate the feast of Corpus Christi; the autograph is dated 17 June 1791. It is only forty-six bars long and is scored for SATB choir, string instruments, and organ.
Tracklist Hide Credits
|A1||Missa Ave Verum
Composed By – Vito Carnavali
|A2||O Quam Suavis Est
Composed By – Pietro Allesandro Yon*
Composed By – Fr. John C. Selner, S.J.*
Arranged By – Rev. Carlo Rossini
- Directed By – Edward Francis Krieger
- Ensemble – The Columbians
- Organ – Pietro Alessandro Yon
- Read By [Celebrant] – Rt. Rev. Msgr. Clement M. Bosler
- Written-By – Vito Carnavali