D’India: Musiche a una e due voci

In this video

Online purchase or streaming https://brilliant-classics.lnk.to/Dindia
More Information: https://www.brilliantclassics.com/articles/d/dindia-musiche-a-una-e-due-voci/

Social media:
Brilliant Classics Facebook: https://brilliant-classics.lnk.to/Facebook
Brilliant Classics Instagram: https://brilliant-classics.lnk.to/Instagram

Spotify Playlists:
Brilliant Classics Spotify: https://brilliant-classics.lnk.to/Spotify
New Classical Releases: https://brilliant-classics.lnk.to/NewReleases
The Best of Liszt: https://brilliant-classics.lnk.to/Playliszt
The Best of Bach: https://brilliant-classics.lnk.to/BestOfBachPlaylist
Most Popular Piano Music: https://brilliant-classics.lnk.to/MostPopularPiano
Beautiful Classical Music: https://brilliant-classics.lnk.to/BeautifulClassicalMelodies
Classical Music For Dinnertime: https://brilliant-classics.lnk.to/ClassicalMusicforDinnertime

Composer: Sigismondo D’India
Artists: Ensemble Arte Musica
Francesco Cera (harpsichord & conductor)

These songs for one and two voices come from the first four of D’India’s five books of Musiche, a series containing masterpieces of astonishing originality in the style of monody (solo melody with accompaniment), which had eclipsed the polyphonic madrigal in popularity at the dawn of the 17th century. With a career based largely in Turin and Rome, Sigismondo D’India nevertheless demonstrates stylistic links to both Monteverdi and Gesualdo, and it is the latter’s influence which supports new scholarship claiming D’India grew up in Naples (not Sicily) in the shadow of the great madrigalist’s free thinking on harmony. That very harmonic freedom – to accentuate key emotions in the text with piquant chord changes – is the hallmark of D’India’s own, self-styled ‘true manner’ of composing monody, adopted from Gesualdo’s intense, chromatic polyphony to the solo song or duet, and it suggests a Neapolitan, rather than Roman–Florentine, musical background. In D’India’s own words, he uses ‘intervals out of the ordinary, moving with the greatest invention from one consonance to the next, depending on the variety of the meaning of the words’ for ‘greater impact and greater power to move the emotions of the soul’.

Tracklist:
00:00:00 Alla guerra d’amore
00:02:16 Intenerite voi, lagrime mie
00:04:57 Vorrei baciarti, o filli
00:07:11 Cruda amarilli
00:09:53 O Primavera gioventù dell’anno
00:12:27 II. O dolcezze amarissime d’amore
00:14:08 III. Ma se le mie speranze oggi non sono
00:15:48 IV. Qui pur vedrolla al suon de’ miei sospiri
00:17:18 V. O lungamente sospirato invano
00:18:51 La mia filli crudel
00:23:37 Odi quel rosignolo am
00:26:47 II. Mormora seco
00:29:35 Vostro fui, vostro son
00:34:37 Dove potrò mai gir tanto lontano
00:39:40 Là, tra ’l sangue e le morti
00:41:33 Amico hai vinto
00:43:43 II. Poco quindi lontan nel sen del monte
00:45:23 III. Non morì già
00:47:11 Or che il ciel e la terra
00:48:51 Tu mi lasci o cruda bella
00:50:19 Occhi, convien morire
00:52:54 Com’è soave cosa
00:54:42 Donna, siam rei di morte
00:57:42 Occhi della mia vita

Thanks for watching this video by Brilliant Classics, we hope you enjoyed it! Don’t forget to share it and subscribe to our YouTube channel: https://brilliant-classics.lnk.to/YouTube

And visit our channel for the best classical music from the greatest composers like: Bach, Satie, Mozart, Tchaikovsky, Beethoven, Chopin, Haydn, Ravel, Debussy, Verdi, Vivaldi, Handel, Brahms, Liszt, Schubert, Mendelssohn, Rachmaninoff, Wagner, Strauss, Handel, Dvorak, Schubert and many more! We upload complete albums, music for relaxing, working, studying, meditating, concentrating, instrumental music, opera, violin, classical piano music, sonatas and more!

#BrilliantClassics #Music #Composer #D’india #harpsichord #conductor

LEAVE YOUR COMMENT

Email của bạn sẽ không được hiển thị công khai. Các trường bắt buộc được đánh dấu *