Messa e Salmi per li Defonti

Cazzati Maurizio | Fabre Garrus Bernard

Information about this music video:

1h 7m 1s
Title on Youtube:
Maurizio Cazzati - Messa e Salmi per li Defonti
Description on Youtube:
Maurizio Cazzati (1616–1678) A Sei Voci Bernard Fabre Garrus (Direction) 01. Invitatorio a 5 - Regem cui omnia vivunt 02. Primo Salmo a 5 - Verba mea auribus percipe Domine 03. Secundo Salmo a 3 voci - Domine, ne in furore 04. Terzo Salmo a 5- Domine Deus meus, in te speravi 05. Prima Letione a voce sola - Parce mihi Domine 06. Primo Responsorio a 5 - Credo quod Redemptor 07. Seconda Letione a 2 voci - Taedet animam meam 08. Secondo Responsorio a 5 - Qui Lazarum resuscitasti 09. Terza Letione a basso solo accompagnata da 5 istromenti se piace - Manus tuae 10. Terzo Responsorio a 5 - Domine, quando veneris 11. Messa concerta a 5 - Introïtus - Requiem aeternam 12. Messa concerta a 5 - Kyrie 13. Messa concerta a 5 - Sequentia-Dies irae 14. Messa concerta a 5 - Offertorio - Domine Jesu Christe 15. Messa concerta a 5 - Sanctus - Benedictus 16. Messa concerta a 5 - Moletto per la elevatione a 3 voci -Recordare, o homo quia pulvis 17. Messa concerta a 5 - Agnus Dei - Lux aeterna 18. Messa concerta a 5 - Libera me Cazzati was born in Luzzara in the Duchy of Mantua. In spite of being almost unknown today, during his lifetime he served as a successful music director in many cities near his birthplace, including Mantua, Bozzolo, Ferrara and Bergamo, where he was succeeded by Pietro Andrea Ziani.[1] He was so well-thought-of that in 1657 he was invited to take the position of maestro di cappella of San Petronio Basilica in Bologna, without needing to apply for it. Immediately after his appointment, he made some radical reforms that won him a general hostility from the musical community, and led to personal conflicts with other members of the cappella. In particular, he was bitterly criticized by Lorenzo Perti (the uncle of Giacomo Antonio Perti) and Giulio Cesare Arresti, who questioned his capability as maestro. Likely, as Cazzati later declared, they were just jealous of his position. In 1671, he left this position, and returned to Mantua, where he served the Duchess Isabella as Maestro di Cappella da Camera until his death. While being only a small portion of his enormous printed output (66 printed volumes), his instrumental music is nowadays considered the most important and influential part. His op. 35 (1665) contains the first known example of a trumpet sonata.