Medieval music

2017-07-29T03:58:00+03:00[Europe/Moscow] en true Medieval folk rock, Tourdion, Roman de Fauvel, Veni Sancte Spiritus, Otto IV, Margrave of Brandenburg-Stendal, Trope (music), Johannes de Grocheio, Magnus Liber, Estampie, Marchetto da Padova, Meistersinger, Sequence (musical form), Veni Creator Spiritus, Rondeau (forme fixe), Ballata, Mass (music), Neume, Sumer Is Icumen In, Llibre Vermell de Montserrat, William of Hirsau, Improperia, Lauda (song), Notre Dame school, Conductus, Bogurodzica, Jaufre Rudel, Johannes Cotto, Organum, Barbara Thornton, Musica Reservata (early music group), Messe de Nostre Dame, Discant, Michael Morrow, Trinity Carol Roll, Ballade (classical music), Music in Medieval Scotland, Trebor (composer), Ordo Virtutum, Chanson, Ursula Günther, Margriet Tindemans, Chantilly Codex, Dufay Collective, Gymel, Benjamin Bagby, Music of the Trecento, Michael Beheim, Osbern of Canterbury flashcards Medieval music
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  • Medieval folk rock
    Medieval folk rock, medieval rock or medieval folk is a musical subgenre that emerged in the early 1970s in England and Germany which combined elements of early music with rock music.
  • Tourdion
    The tourdion (or tordion) (from the French verb "tordre" / to twist) is a lively dance, similar in nature to the galliard, and popular from the mid-15th to the late-16th centuries, first in the Burgundian court and then all over the French Kingdom.
  • Roman de Fauvel
    The Roman de Fauvel is a 14th-century French allegorical verse romance of satirical bent, generally attributed to Gervais de Bus, a clerk at the French royal chancery.
  • Veni Sancte Spiritus
    Veni Sancte Spiritus, sometimes called the "Golden Sequence," is a sequence prescribed in the Roman Liturgy for the Masses of Pentecost and its octave, exclusive of the following Sunday.
  • Otto IV, Margrave of Brandenburg-Stendal
    Otto IV, Margrave of Brandenburg-Stendal, nicknamed Otto with the arrow (c. 1238 – 27 November 1308 or 1309) was the Margrave of Brandenburg from the House of Ascania from 1266 until his death.
  • Trope (music)
    A trope or tropus may be a variety of different things in medieval, 20th-, and 21st-century music.
  • Johannes de Grocheio
    Johannes de Grocheio (Grocheo) (c. 1255 – c. 1320) was a Parisian musical theorist of the early fourteenth century.
  • Magnus Liber
    The Magnus Liber or Magnus Liber Organi (Latin for "Great Book of Organum") is a compilation of the medieval music known as organum.
  • Estampie
    The estampie (French: estampie, Occitan and Catalan: estampida, Italian: istampitte) is a medieval dance and musical form which was a popular instrumental and vocal form in the 13th and 14th centuries.
  • Marchetto da Padova
    Marchetto da Padova (Marchettus of Padua; fl. 1305 – 1319) was an Italian music theorist and composer of the late medieval era.
  • Meistersinger
    A Meistersinger (German for "master singer") was a member of a German guild for lyric poetry, composition and unaccompanied art song of the 14th, 15th and 16th centuries.
  • Sequence (musical form)
    A sequence (Latin: sequentia) is a chant or hymn sung or recited during the liturgical celebration of the Eucharist for many Christian denominations, before the proclamation of the Gospel.
  • Veni Creator Spiritus
    Veni, Creator Spiritus ("Come Creator Spirit") is a hymn believed to have been written by Rabanus Maurus in the 9th century.
  • Rondeau (forme fixe)
    A rondeau (plural rondeaux) is a form of medieval and Renaissance French poetry, as well as the corresponding musical chanson form.
  • Ballata
    The ballata (plural: ballate) is an Italian poetic and musical form in use from the late 13th to the 15th century.
  • Mass (music)
    The Mass (Latin: Missa), a form of sacred musical composition, is a choral composition that sets the invariable portions of the Eucharistic liturgy (principally that of the Catholic Church, the Anglican Communion, and Lutheranism) to music.
  • Neume
    A neume (/ˈnjuːm/; sometimes spelled neum) is the basic element of Western and Eastern systems of musical notation prior to the invention of five-line staff notation.
  • Sumer Is Icumen In
    "Sumer Is Icumen In" (also called the Summer Canon and the Cuckoo Song) is a medieval English round or rota of the mid-13th century.
  • Llibre Vermell de Montserrat
    The Llibre Vermell de Montserrat (Catalan pronunciation: [ˈʎiβɾə βərˈmɛʎ ðə munsəˈrat], "Red Book of Montserrat") is a manuscript collection of devotional texts containing, amongst others, some late medieval songs.
  • William of Hirsau
    William of Hirsau (or Wilhelm von Hirschau) (c. 1030 – 5 July 1091) was a Benedictine abbot and monastic reformer.
  • Improperia
    The Improperia are a series of antiphons and responses, expressing the remonstrance of Jesus Christ with His people.
  • Lauda (song)
    The lauda (Italian pl. laude) or lauda spirituale was the most important form of vernacular sacred song in Italy in the late medieval era and Renaissance.
  • Notre Dame school
    The Notre Dame school or the Notre Dame school of polyphony refers to the group of composers working at or near the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris from about 1160 to 1250, along with the music they produced.
  • Conductus
    In medieval music, conductus (plural: conductus) is a type of sacred, but non-liturgical vocal composition for one or more voices.
  • Bogurodzica
    Bogurodzica (Polish pronunciation: [bɔɡurɔˈd͡ʑit͡sa]; English: Mother of God/Theotokos) is the oldest Polish hymn.
  • 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.
  • Johannes Cotto
    Johannes Cotto (John Cotton, Johannes Afflighemensis) (fl. c. 1100) was a music theorist, possibly of English origin, most likely working in southern Germany or Switzerland.
  • Organum
    Organum (/ˈɔːrɡənəm/) is, in general, a plainchant melody with at least one added voice to enhance the harmony, developed in the Middle Ages.
  • Barbara Thornton
    Barbara Thornton (January 6, 1950 – November 8, 1998) was an American singer, musicologist, and groundbreaking performer of medieval music.
  • Musica Reservata (early music group)
    Musica Reservata was an early music group founded in London in the late 1950s by Irishman Michael Morrow and the musician, conductor and composer John Beckett.
  • Messe de Nostre Dame
    Messe de Nostre Dame (Mass of Our Lady) is a polyphonic mass composed before 1365 by French poet and composer Guillaume de Machaut (c. 1300–1377).
  • Discant
    Discant or descant (Latin: discantus, meaning "singing apart") originated as a style of liturgical setting in the Middle Ages, associated with the development of the Notre Dame school of polyphony.
  • Michael Morrow
    Michael Morrow (1929-1994) was an Irish artist, ornithologist, musician and musicologist who, together with John Beckett, founded the British early music group Musica Reservata in London during the late 1950s.
  • Trinity Carol Roll
    The Trinity Carol Roll is a 15th-century manuscript of thirteen English carols held by the Wren Library at Trinity College, Cambridge (MS O.3.58).
  • Ballade (classical music)
    A ballade (from French ballade, French pronunciation: ​[baˈlad], and German Ballade, German pronunciation: [baˈlaːdə], both being words for "ballad"), in classical music since the late 18th century, refers to a setting of a literary ballad, a narrative poem, in the musical tradition of the Lied, or to a one-movement instrumental piece with lyrical and dramatic narrative qualities reminiscent of such a song setting, especially a piano ballad.
  • Music in Medieval Scotland
    Music in Medieval Scotland includes all forms of musical production in what is now Scotland between the fifth century and the adoption of the Renaissance in the early sixteenth century.
  • Trebor (composer)
    Trebor was a 14th-century composer of polyphonic chansons, active in Navarre and other southwest European courts c.
  • Ordo Virtutum
    Ordo Virtutum (Latin for Order of the Virtues) is an allegorical morality play, or liturgical drama, by Hildegard of Bingen, composed c.
  • Chanson
    A chanson (French pronunciation: ​[ʃɑ̃sɔ̃], "song", from Latin cantio, gen. cantionis) is in general any lyric-driven French song, usually polyphonic and secular.
  • Ursula Günther
    Ursula Günther (15 June 1927 – 20 or 21 November 2006) was a German musicologist specializing in the fourteenth and early fifteenth centuries and the music of Giuseppe Verdi.
  • Margriet Tindemans
    Margriet E. Tindemans (1951-2014) was a musician, specializing in medieval music.
  • Chantilly Codex
    The Chantilly Codex (Chantilly, Musée Condé MS 564) is a manuscript of medieval music containing pieces from the style known as the Ars subtilior.
  • Dufay Collective
    The Dufay Collective is an early-music ensemble from the United Kingdom, specializing in Medieval and Renaissance music.
  • Gymel
    In medieval and early Renaissance English polyphonic music, gymel (also gimel or gemell) is the technique of temporarily dividing up one voice part, usually an upper one, into two parts of equal range, but singing different music.
  • Benjamin Bagby
    Benjamin Bagby (born February 20, 1950) is a singer, composer, harpist, and performer of medieval music.
  • Music of the Trecento
    The Trecento was a period of vigorous activity in Italy in the arts, including painting, architecture, literature, and music.
  • Michael Beheim
    Michael Beheim (also Michel Behaim, Beham or Behm, 1416 – c.1472) was a wandering singer from the modern-day German state Baden-Württemberg.
  • Osbern of Canterbury
    Osbern (c. 1050 – c. 1090) was a Benedictine monk, hagiographer and musician, precentor of Christ Church, Canterbury.