Recording of my solo from Bangor Cathedral Choir’s performance of Gabriel Faure’s Requiem. (“Hostias et preces tibi Domine” – from 2. Gabriel Fauré. (œ). Edited by Philip Legge. 2 Bassons. I, II. 4 Cors en Fa. III, IV. 2 Trompettes chrom. en Fa. Timbales. Sopranos. Altos. Ténors. Basses. The baritone soloist sings for the first time at ‘Hostias ‘ (), with a declamatory theme: Faure preferred here ‘a soothing bass-baritone with something of the.

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And lots of what we would have pronounced as an A they seem to be pronouncing as an E, but it could be they are stressing the last half of the diphthong, as E is so much easier to sing. Conrad Braam 19 October at Editor Jean Roger-Ducasse —co-orchestrator. LIBERA ME Libera me, Domine, de morte aeterna Free me, lord, from death eternal in die illa tremenda on that day of dread quando coeli movendi sunt et terra when the heavens will be shaken and the earth dum veneris judicare saeculum per ignem while you come to judge the world with fire.

Thank you, I haven’t been able to hear all the words on my recording, this helps no end in following it.

The tenors repeat the prayer alone for eternal rest on a simple melody. Exaudi orationem meam, ad te omnis caro veniet. You did an excellent ‘job’. The choir repeats the first line of the caure on the same motif as in the beginning, but in more elaborate polyphony in four parts, concluded by an uplifting Afure in B major. Different from typical Requiem settings, the full sequence Dies irae is omitted, replaced by its section Pie Jesu. Is it not necessary to accept the artist’s nature?


The final movement In Paradisum is based on a text that is not part of the liturgy of the funeral mass but of the burial.

The words ” Dona eis, Domine, dona eis requiem ” begin with more expansion, but reach alternating between hosfias two notes on two repetitions of ” sempiternam requiem “. He changed ” libera animas omnium fidelium defunctorum ” “deliver the souls of all the faithful departed” to simply ” libera animas defunctorum ” “deliver the souls of the departed”.

Javascript is required for this feature. As someone who will be “singing” probably a poor choice of word this compilation if that’s the right word for the piece, I assume getting the actual sound to not be muddy and mumbled, is hard for a non latin speaker.

Faure Requiem – Listeners Guide

And in Latin they pretty much pronounce each and every syllable. View my complete profile. Decca RecordsGagnaux Collection. Work Title Requiem in D minor Alt ernative.

Hostias et preces tibi Domine, laudis offerimus Sacrifices and prayers to you, lord, with praise we offer tu suscipe pro animabus illis receive them for those souls quarum hodie memoriam facimus whom today we remember. The orchestration of the final version comprises mixed choir, solo soprano, solo baritone, two flutes, two clarinets only in the Pie Jesutwo bassoons, four horns, two trumpets only in the Taure and Sanctusthree trombones, timpani only in the Libera meharp, organ, strings with only a single section of violins, but divided violas and cellos, as before.

Requiem (Fauré) – Wikipedia

Not just made my day, pretty much everything else as well. Fac eas, Domine, de morte transire ad vitam Make them, lord, from death cross over to life Quam olim Abrahae promisisti et semini eus.

Several attempts have been made to reconstruct the score as it was in I don’t know if some of the DIes Irae was inserted there. LeoBesemer 29 October at fare Sincewhen John Rutter’s edition of the score was hostiass for the Conifer label, there have been numerous sets of both the and versions issued on CD.


If the word-order seems a bit odd at times, it’s because I’m keeping close to the original; but I won’t often put words in an order ungrammatical.

The text is based on the Roman Catholic Mass for the Dead, with some omissions and amendments. Most of the text is in Latinexcept for the Kyrie which is Koine Greek. I don’t know how the extra line got there or why it’s taken four years to be noticed, but I’ve taken hoxtias out now.

Editor First edition reprint. But that “Amen” cannot be missed.

Requiem, Op.48 (Fauré, Gabriel)

Your posting is now the top google search result, so I have a few dumb questions due mainly to the way google got me here. The choir closes with a reprise of the Introit, the opening of the mass “Requiem aeternam”before the orchestra picks up the ” Agnus Dei ” melody to close the movement.

I need to know what I am singing so that I can give the music the proper meaning. A beautiful, beautiful piece of music! Please use them yourself, share them around, or even ahem suggest improvements. These files are part of the Orchestra Parts Project. Great work, thank you.

The text of the last movement is taken from the Order of Burial.