Medieval composers

2017-07-29T03:43:10+03:00[Europe/Moscow] en true John Dunstaple, John Koukouzelis, Johannes Ciconia, Marcabru, Hermann of Reichenau, Petrus de Cruce, Comtessa de Dia, Franco of Cologne, Adam of Saint Victor, Marchetto da Padova, Mekhitar of Ayrivank, Guiraut Riquier, Hildegard of Bingen, Guillaume de Machaut, Notker the Stammerer, Giraut de Bornelh, Jehan de Lescurel, Léonin, Francesco Landini, Philippe de Vitry, Adam de la Halle, Peter Abelard, Jaufre Rudel, Lorenzo da Firenze, Hugo de Lantins, Záviš of Zápy, Albertus Parisiensis, Giovanni da Cascia, Johannes Cesaris, Jacob Senleches, Niccolò da Perugia, Juliana of Liège, Leonel Power, Martinus Fabri, Jan of Jenštejn, Johannes Symonis Hasprois, Reginold of Eichstätt, Zacara da Teramo, Matteo da Perugia, Estienne Grossin, Solage, Elias Cairel, Jacobus Vide, Monk of Salzburg, Trobairitz, Trebor (composer), Byttering, Guilhem Ademar, Godric of Finchale, Arnold de Lantins, Johannes Tapissier, Airas Nunes, Queldryk, Der wilde Alexander, Berenguier de Palazol, Thomas Fabri, Maestro Piero, Bartolino da Padova, Egardus, Philippus de Caserta, Matheus de Sancto Johanne, Meister Rumelant, Antonello da Caserta, Gontier de Soignies, Julian of Speyer, Notker Physicus, Piotr of Grudziądz, Paolo da Firenze, Aleyn flashcards Medieval composers
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  • John Dunstaple
    John Dunstaple (or Dunstable, c. 1390 – 24 December 1453) was an English composer of polyphonic music of the late medieval era and early Renaissance periods.
  • John Koukouzelis
    John Koukouzelis or Jan Kukuzeli (Bulgarian: Йоан Кукузел; Greek: Ιωάννης Κουκουζέλης, Ioannis Koukouzelis; c. 1280 – c. 1360) was a Bulgarian medieval Orthodox Christian composer, singer and reformer of Orthodox Church music.
  • Johannes Ciconia
    Johannes Ciconia (c. 1370 – between 10 June and 13 July 1412) was a composer and music theorist of the late Middle Ages.
  • Marcabru
    Marcabru (Occitan pronunciation: [markaˈbɾy]; fl. 1130-1150) is one of the earliest troubadours whose poems are known.
  • Hermann of Reichenau
    Hermann of Reichenau (July 18, 1013 – September 24, 1054), also called Hermannus Contractus or Hermannus Augiensis or Herman the Cripple, was a Roman Catholic 11th-century scholar, composer, music theorist, mathematician, and astronomer.
  • Petrus de Cruce
    Petrus de Cruce (Pierre de la Croix) was active as a cleric, composer and theorist in the late part of the 13th century.
  • Comtessa de Dia
    The Comtessa de Dia (Countess of Die), possibly named Beatritz or Isoarda (fl. c. 1175 or c. 1212), was a trobairitz (female troubadour).
  • Franco of Cologne
    Franco of Cologne (fl. mid-13th century) was a German music theorist and possibly a composer.
  • Adam of Saint Victor
    Adam of Saint Victor (died 1146) was a prolific poet and composer of Latin hymns and sequences.
  • Marchetto da Padova
    Marchetto da Padova (Marchettus of Padua; fl. 1305 – 1319) was an Italian music theorist and composer of the late medieval era.
  • Mekhitar of Ayrivank
    Mekhitar of Ayrivank (Armenian: Մխիթար Այրիվանեցի Mxitʿar Ayrivanecʿi) (1230/35, – 1297/1300) was an Armenian monk, or vardapet, at the "Cave-Monastery", modern Geghard.
  • Guiraut Riquier
    Guiraut Riquier (c. 1230 in Narbonne – 1292 in Narbonne) is among the last of the Occitan troubadours.
  • Hildegard of Bingen
    Hildegard of Bingen, O.
  • Guillaume de Machaut
    Guillaume de Machaut (French: [gijom də maʃo]; sometimes spelled Machault; c. 1300 – April 1377) was a medieval French poet and composer.
  • Notker the Stammerer
    Notker the Stammerer (Latin: Notcerus Balbulus; c. 840 – 6 April 912 AD), also called Notker I, Notker the Poet or Notker of Saint Gall, was a musician, author, poet, and Benedictine monk at the Abbey of Saint Gall in modern Switzerland.
  • Giraut de Bornelh
    Giraut de Bornelh (Occitan: [ɡiˈɾawd de buɾˈneʎ]; c. 1138 – 1215), whose first name is also spelled Guiraut and whose toponym as de Borneil or de Borneyll, was a troubadour connected to the castle of the viscount of Limoges.
  • Jehan de Lescurel
    Jehan de Lescurel (also Jehannot de l'Escurel; fl. early 14th century) was a medieval poet and composer.
  • Léonin
    Léonin (also Leoninus, Leonius, Leo) (fl. 1150s — d. ? 1201) was the first known significant composer of polyphonic organum.
  • Francesco Landini
    Francesco degli Organi, Francesco il Cieco, or Francesco da Firenze, called by later generations Francesco Landini or Landino (c. 1325 or 1335 – September 2, 1397) was an Italian composer, organist, singer, poet and instrument maker.
  • Philippe de Vitry
    Philippe de Vitry (31 October 1291 – 9 June 1361) was a French composer, music theorist and poet.
  • Adam de la Halle
    Adam de la Halle, also known as Adam le Bossu (Adam the Hunchback) (1245–50 – ?1285–88, or after 1306) was a French-born trouvère, poet and musician.
  • Peter Abelard
    Peter Abelard (/ˈæb.ə.lɑːrd/; Latin: Petrus Abaelardus or Abailardus; French: Pierre Abélard, pronounced: [a.be.laːʁ]; 1079 – 21 April 1142) was a medieval French scholastic philosopher, theologian and preeminent logician.
  • Jaufre Rudel
    Jaufre Rudel (Jaufré in modern Occitan) was the Prince of Blaye (Princes de Blaia) and a troubadour of the early–mid 12th century, who probably died during the Second Crusade, in or after 1147.
  • Lorenzo da Firenze
    Lorenzo Masi, known as Lorenzo da Firenze (Magister Laurentius de Florentia) (d. December 1372 or January 1373), was an Italian composer and music teacher of the Trecento.
  • Hugo de Lantins
    Hugo de Lantins (fl. 1420–1430) was a Franco-Flemish composer of the late Medieval era and early Renaissance.
  • Záviš of Zápy
    Záviš ze Zap (c. 1350, Zápy – c. 1411) was a Czech theologian and composer.
  • Albertus Parisiensis
    Albertus Parisiensis (fl. 1146 – 1177), also known as Albert of Paris, was a French cantor and composer.
  • Giovanni da Cascia
    Giovanni da Cascia, also Jovannes de Cascia, Johannes de Florentia, Maestro Giovanni da Firenze, was an Italian composer of the medieval era, active in the middle of the fourteenth century.
  • Johannes Cesaris
    Johannes Cesaris (fl. 1406 – 1417) was a French composer of the late Medieval era and early Renaissance.
  • Jacob Senleches
    Jacob Senleches (fl. 1382/1383 – 1395) (also Jacob de Senlechos [i.e. Senleches] and Jacopinus Senlesses) was a Franco-Flemish composer and harpist of the late Middle Ages.
  • Niccolò da Perugia
    Niccolò da Perugia (Niccolò del Proposto also spelled as Nicolò. Latin, Magister Sere Nicholaus Prepositi de Perugia) (fl. second half of the 14th century) was an Italian composer of the Trecento, the musical period also known as the "Italian ars nova".
  • Juliana of Liège
    Saint Juliana of Liège, O.
  • Leonel Power
    Leonel Power (also spelled Lionel, Lyonel, Leonellus, Leonelle; Polbero; 1370 to 1385 – 5 June 1445) was an English composer of the late Medieval and early Renaissance eras.
  • Martinus Fabri
    Martinus Fabri (died May 1400) was a North Netherlandish composer of the late 14th century.
  • Jan of Jenštejn
    Jan z Jenštejna (1348 – 17 June 1400) was the Archbishop of Prague 1379–1396.
  • Johannes Symonis Hasprois
    Johannes Symonis (Jehan Simon) Hasprois (died 1428) was a French composer originally from Arras.
  • Reginold of Eichstätt
    Reginold of Eichstätt (died 4 April 991 in Eichstätt) was Bishop of Eichstätt from 966 to 991, much 'admired as a poet, musician, scholar and orator' and indeed 'the leading musician of his age'.
  • Zacara da Teramo
    Antonio "Zacara" da Teramo (in Latin Antonius Berardi Andree de Teramo, also Zacar, Zaccara, Zacharie, Zachara, and Çacharius; b. probably between 1350 and 1360 – d. between May 19, 1413 and mid-September 1416) was an Italian composer, singer, and papal secretary of the late Trecento and early 15th century.
  • Matteo da Perugia
    Matteo da Perugia (fl. 1400–1416) was a Medieval Italian composer, presumably from Perugia.
  • Estienne Grossin
    Estienne Grossin (or Grossim) (fl. 1418–1421) was a French composer of the late Medieval era and early Renaissance, active in Paris.
  • Solage
    Solage (or Soulage), possibly Jean So(u)lage (fl. late 14th century) was a French composer, and probably also a poet.
  • Elias Cairel
    Elias Cairel (or Cayrel; fl. 1204–1222) was a troubadour of international fame.
  • Jacobus Vide
    Jacobus Vide (French: Jacques Vide; fl. 1405–1433) was a Franco-Flemish composer of the transitional period between the medieval period and early Renaissance.
  • Monk of Salzburg
    The Monk of Salzburg (German: Mönch von Salzburg) was a German composer of the late 14th century.
  • Trobairitz
    The trobairises (singular: trobairitz; Occitan pronunciation: [tɾuβajˈɾits]) were Occitan female troubadours of the 12th and 13th centuries, active from around 1170 to approximately 1260.
  • Trebor (composer)
    Trebor was a 14th-century composer of polyphonic chansons, active in Navarre and other southwest European courts c.
  • Byttering
    Byttering (also Bytering, Bytteryng, or Biteryng; possible first name Thomas) (fl. c. 1400 – 1420) was an English composer during the transitional period from Medieval to Renaissance styles.
  • Guilhem Ademar
    Guilhem Ademar (Old Occitan [ɡiˈʎɛm adeˈmaɾ]; also spelled Guillem, Adamar, or Azemar; fl. 1190/1195–1217) was a troubadour from the Gévaudan.
  • Godric of Finchale
    Saint Godric of Finchale (or Saint Goderic) (c. 1065 – 21 May 1170) was an English hermit, merchant and popular medieval saint, although he was never formally canonised.
  • Arnold de Lantins
    Arnold de Lantins (fl. 1420s – before 2 July 1432) was a Netherlandish composer of the late medieval and early Renaissance eras.
  • Johannes Tapissier
    Johannes Tapissier (also Jean Tapissier, Jean de Noyers) (c. 1370 – 1408 to 1410) was a French composer and teacher of the late Middle Ages, in the period transitional to the Renaissance style.
  • Airas Nunes
    Airas Nunes (c. 1230 – 1289) was a Galician cleric and troubador of the 13th century.
  • Queldryk
    Queldryk (also Qweldryk) (fl. c. 1400) was an English composer.
  • Der wilde Alexander
    Der wilde Alexander, also known as Meister Alexander, was a medieval Minnesänger who was active from the mid-1200s until after 1288.
  • Berenguier de Palazol
    Berenguier de Palazol, Palol, or Palou (fl. 1160–1209) was a Catalan troubadour from Palol in the County of Roussillon.
  • Thomas Fabri
    Thomas Fabri (c. 1380 – c. 1420) was a composer from the Netherlands, who worked during the early 15th century.
  • Maestro Piero
    Maestro Piero (Magister Piero, Piero) (b. before 1300, d. shortly after 1350) was an Italian composer of the late medieval era.
  • Bartolino da Padova
    Bartolino da Padova (also "Magister Frater Bartolinus de Padua") (fl. ca. 1365 – ca. 1405) was an Italian composer of the late 14th century.
  • Egardus
    Egardus, alternatively Engardus or Johannes Echgaerd, was a European composer of music in the late fourteenth and early fifteenth centuries.
  • Philippus de Caserta
    Philippus de Caserta, also Philipoctus, Filipotto, or Filipoctus (dates unknown; late 14th century) was a medieval music theorist and composer associated with the style known as ars subtilior.
  • Matheus de Sancto Johanne
    Matheus de Sancto Johanne (died after 10 June 1391), also known as Mayshuet, was a French composer of the late Medieval era.
  • Meister Rumelant
    Meister Rumelant or Rumslant (fl. c. 1273—after 1286 or 1287) was a Middle High German lyric poet.
  • Antonello da Caserta
    Antonello da Caserta, also Anthonello, Antonellus Marot, was an Italian composer of the medieval era, active in the late 14th and early 15th centuries.
  • Gontier de Soignies
    Gontier de Soignies was a medieval trouvère and composer who was active from around 1180 to 1220.
  • Julian of Speyer
    Julian of Speyer (Latin: Julianus Teutonicus; died c. 1250), also known as Julian of Spires, was a German Franciscan composer, poet and historian of the thirteenth century.
  • Notker Physicus
    Notker Physicus (died 12 November 975), sometimes called Notker II, was a physician, painter, and composer.
  • Piotr of Grudziądz
    Petrus Wilhelmi de Grudencz or Piotr of Grudziądz (ca. 1400 – ca. 1480) was a medieval composer from Graudenz (Grudziądz), the author of songs and motets.
  • Paolo da Firenze
    Paolo da Firenze (Paolo Tenorista, "Magister Dominus Paulas Abbas de Florentia") (c. 1355 – after September 20, 1436) was an Italian composer and music theorist of the late 14th and early 15th centuries, the transition from the musical Medieval era to the Renaissance.
  • Aleyn
    Aleyn (fl. c. 1400) was an English composer.