Last edited by Shaktigami
Sunday, July 26, 2020 | History

2 edition of vocal polyphonic style of the Latin church music by Thomas Tallis (c.1505-1585) found in the catalog.

vocal polyphonic style of the Latin church music by Thomas Tallis (c.1505-1585)

Mary Hansard

vocal polyphonic style of the Latin church music by Thomas Tallis (c.1505-1585)

by Mary Hansard

  • 70 Want to read
  • 19 Currently reading

Published by University of Kentucky in [Lexingtin, KY .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Tallis, Thomas, -- 1505 (ca.)-1585 -- Criticism and interpretation.,
  • Sacred vocal music -- 16th century.

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Mary Hansard.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsML410.T147 H3 1984x
    The Physical Object
    Paginationvi, 198 p. :
    Number of Pages198
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL20795588M

    Thomas Tallis. English Renaissance composer and church musician who performed often for royalty and composed many styles of music, including Latin motets and English anthems. of the Roman school of musical composition and who greatly influenced the development of music in the Roman Catholic church. His polyphonic music is smooth, pure, and. Brumel was considered one of the greatest composers of his generation during his lifetime. White lived a brief life, cut short by plague, but produced astonishing music for the Tudor church. Tallis, of course, is the outstanding English composer from whom this music group takes its nameLiner Notes/5(10).

    The career of Thomas Tallis, Gentleman of the Chapel Royal, spanned a period of spectacular change in the English liturgical climate. Born early in the sixteenth century, his first musical appointment was as organist to a Benedictine (Catholic) Priory in Dover, two years before Henry VIII's definitive break with . Throughout these changes Tallis continued to write choral liturgical music in both the older Latin motet style and the newer English anthem style. His greatest student was William Byrd () who pushed the authorities with his staunch Catholicism but was such a brilliant composer that he never received more than a heavy fine.

    Chicago citation style: Tallis, Thomas, Thomas Vautrollier, William Byrd, and Elizabeth. Vocal music. Selections. [Excudebat Thomas Vautrollerius typographus Londinensis in claustro vulgo Blackfriers commorans, London, monographic, ]. In Thomas Tallis and William Byrd published – under an exclusive patent from Elizabeth I – a selection of 34 Latin motets (17 each) entitled Cantiones quae ab argumento sacrae vocantur. The works by Tallis display the extraordinary rhetorical style and musical imagination of an older composer at the height of his powers.


Share this book
You might also like
Are you ready to mainstream?

Are you ready to mainstream?

RU-486

RU-486

Makimono [for] flute, clarinet, violin, cello [and] piano [by] Claire Polin.

Makimono [for] flute, clarinet, violin, cello [and] piano [by] Claire Polin.

Picture postcards officially issued by the Welsh railway companies (Barry, Cambrian, Corris, Festiniog, Snowdon, Rheidol)

Picture postcards officially issued by the Welsh railway companies (Barry, Cambrian, Corris, Festiniog, Snowdon, Rheidol)

Sugar for the horse

Sugar for the horse

Encyclopedia of home designs

Encyclopedia of home designs

Target 2015

Target 2015

operas of Verdi

operas of Verdi

Developing mineral sector

Developing mineral sector

The Unknown homeland

The Unknown homeland

Brussels rendezvous

Brussels rendezvous

Lord Durham. --

Lord Durham. --

I, Tina

I, Tina

Minutes of the Bowdoinham Association

Minutes of the Bowdoinham Association

Vocal polyphonic style of the Latin church music by Thomas Tallis (c.1505-1585) by Mary Hansard Download PDF EPUB FB2

Thomas Tallis (c. – 23 November ) was an English composer who occupies a primary place in anthologies of English choral music. He is considered one of England's greatest composers, and he is honoured for his original voice in English musicianship.

No contemporaneous portrait of Tallis survives; the one painted by Gerard Vandergucht dates from years after Tallis died, and there. Get this from a library. The vocal polyphonic style of the Latin church music of Thomas Tallis (c).

[Mary Ethyl Patricia Hansard]. Boston University Libraries. Services. Navigate; Linked Data; Dashboard; Tools / Extras; Stats; Share. Social. Mail. Thomas Tallis, one of the most important English composers of sacred music before William Byrd.

His style encompassed the simple Reformation service music and the great Continental polyphonic schools whose influence he was largely responsible for introducing into English music.

Nothing is known of. The vocal polyphonic style of the Latin church music of Thomas Tallis (c) by Mary Ethyl Patricia Hansard (Book) Thomas Tallis by Jessica Swale (Book). "If Ye Love Me" is a four-part motet or anthem by the English composer Thomas Tallis, a setting of a passage from the Gospel of John.

First published in during the reign of Elizabeth I, it is an example of Tudor music and is part of the repertoire of Anglican church early homophonic motet in English, it is frequently performed today, and has been sung at special occasions.

Each genre of music is discussed at length, with special attention given to his Latin-texted polyphony. Available by subscription. Milsom, John Ross. “English Polyphonic Style in Transition: A Study of the Sacred Music of Thomas Tallis.” PhD diss., Magdalen College, Oxford, E.

The term generally applies to sacred vocal music from the late Middle Ages through the Renaissance. Polyphonic music occasionally sounds chordal (or homophonic), but the contrapuntal style is generally distinguished from the homophonic style in its approach to harmony.

In homophony, chords are presupposed, and voice parts are written chiefly to. Thomas Tallis: English composer. His music the bridge between early and late sixteenth-century English style.

His career reflects the many religious changes that were occurring in England at the time. Under Henry VIII he wrote masses and votive antiphons. Under Edward VI he wrote for the English church and anthems to English texts. Spem in alium (Latin for "Hope in any other") is a part Renaissance motet by Thomas Tallis, composed in c.

for eight choirs of five voices is considered by some critics to be the greatest piece of English early music.H. Collins described it in as Tallis's "crowning achievement", along with his Lamentations. The group specializes in a cappella vocal music written during the Renaissance by composers from all over Europe.

The name "Tallis" is in homage to Thomas Tallis who was an English composer and a church musician, considered one of the foremost composers of Great Britain. To say the Tallis Scholars are "good" is a huge understatement.

Get this from a library. English polyphonic style in transition: a study of the sacred music of Thomas Tallis. [John Milsom; University of Oxford. Faculty of Music.]. Get this from a library.

English polyphonic style in transition: a study of the sacred music of Thomas Tallis. [John Milsom]. doe, "Thomas Tallis" in The New Grove Dictionary of Music and Musicians, ed. sadie (New York ). han sard, The Vocal Polyphonic Style of the Latin Church Music of Thomas Tallis (ca.

– ) (Ph.D. diss. University of Kentucky, ). Polyphony is a type of musical texture consisting of two or more simultaneous lines of independent melody, as opposed to a musical texture with just one voice, monophony, or a texture with one dominant melodic voice accompanied by chords, homophony.

Within the context of the Western musical tradition, the term polyphony is usually used to refer to music of the late Middle Ages and Renaissance. Jun 3, - Explore Valerie Burnett's board "Thomas Tallis" on Pinterest. See more ideas about Thomas tallis, Choral music, Choral.7 pins.

Thomas Tallis. versatile composer who wrote music for the Puritans, Anglicans, and the Catholics; worked with William Byrd during Eizabethan time (Queen Elizabeth) Solo vocal style distinguished by having a single melodic line and instrumental accompaniment.

the first book of polyphonic music printed for movable type. printed by Petrucci. During the Renaissance the use of small choirs rather than soloists for polyphonic music was established. Although the a cappella (unaccompanied) choir style is associated with this era, church choirs were sometimes accompanied by organ and other instruments.

The Netherlanders Jakob Obrecht and Jean d’Okeghem, succeeded by the celebrated Josquin des Prez, brought clarity and lyricism to. In the first long-playing record devoted to the music of Thomas Tallis was issued by the American record company Vanguard. 1 It included five hymns and the Lamentations: ‘Magnificent music, beautifully sung, finely recorded’, was one distinguished and exacting English critic's opinion.

He thought that the artists sang ‘with real style and conviction’. 2 An American critic thought. Church music. The Church was a major influence for music in the 16th century. The Puritans wanted to do away with all church music, but the will of the people to sing only made it more predominant.

Many composers that wrote for the church also wrote for the royalty. The style of the church music was known as choral polyphony. - sacred music was affected; leaders of Reformation wanted to involve worshipers more directly, through congregational singing and services presented in the vernacular rather than in Latin - Catholic church continued using Gregorian chant and polyphonic masses and motets in styles that extended the tradition of Josquin's generation.The pre-Prayer-Book Litany survives in nine editions consisting of the words only, published from to4 and three with monophonic music, published no later than 16 June 5 The polyphonic edition, however, has all but vanished, the most explicit contemporary record of its existence being an entry in the accounts of Durham.The vocal polyphonic style of the Latin church music by Thomas Tallis (c) Responsibility by Mary Hansard.

Imprint Tallis, Thomas, approximately Sacred vocal music > 16th century. Bibliographic information. Reprint/reissue date Original date Note.