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Renaissance English Recorders' with Julien Martin and the Résonances Consort revisits almost a century of music making and music publishing, corresponding roughly to the reigns of Henry VIII and Elizabeth I. The repertoire is selected from various sources including two highly important publications of instrumental music: John Dowland's Lachrimae from 1604 and Anthony Holborne's Pavans, Galliards & Almains from 1599. The tradition of playing harpsichords in 'consort' was widespread in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. To recreate that sound, Skip Sempé, Olivier Fortin and Emmanuel Frankenberg perform music played on virginals and harpsichord.
Renaissance English Recorders' with Julien Martin and the Résonances Consort revisits almost a century of music making and music publishing, corresponding roughly to the reigns of Henry VIII and Elizabeth I. The repertoire is selected from various sources including two highly important publications of instrumental music: John Dowland's Lachrimae from 1604 and Anthony Holborne's Pavans, Galliards & Almains from 1599. The tradition of playing harpsichords in 'consort' was widespread in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. To recreate that sound, Skip Sempé, Olivier Fortin and Emmanuel Frankenberg perform music played on virginals and harpsichord.
865462000469
Byrd / Dowland / Ferrabosco - Renaissance English Recorders

Details

Format: CD
Label: Paradizo
Rel. Date: 03/10/2023
UPC: 865462000469

Renaissance English Recorders
Artist: Byrd / Dowland / Ferrabosco
Format: CD
New: In Stock $20.99
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Renaissance English Recorders' with Julien Martin and the Résonances Consort revisits almost a century of music making and music publishing, corresponding roughly to the reigns of Henry VIII and Elizabeth I. The repertoire is selected from various sources including two highly important publications of instrumental music: John Dowland's Lachrimae from 1604 and Anthony Holborne's Pavans, Galliards & Almains from 1599. The tradition of playing harpsichords in 'consort' was widespread in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. To recreate that sound, Skip Sempé, Olivier Fortin and Emmanuel Frankenberg perform music played on virginals and harpsichord.
        
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