As I lay down for the night by the edge of the woods, I pull my blanket up to my chin. I put my hands together, Thus imploring you, my good Lord. Esti Dal. Language: Hungarian (Magyar) Erdő mellett est vélëdtem, Subám fejem alá tëttem, by Zoltán Kodály ( – ), “Esti Dal”, Zoltán Kodály. Esti dal (Evening Song), folksong for high voice or mixed or male chorus. Composition Information ↓; Appears On ↓. Share on. facebook · twitter.
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Esti Dal (Zoltan Kodaly)
Welcome to Hyperion Records, an independent British classical label devoted to presenting high-quality recordings of music of all styles and from all periods from the twelfth century to the twenty-first.
Hyperion offers both CDs, and downloads in a number of formats. The site is also available in several languages.
Please use the dropdown buttons to set your preferred options, or use the checkbox to accept the defaults. Update Required To play the media you will need to either update your browser to a recent version or update your Flash plugin. Don’t show me this message again. October Total duration: Photo by Olivier Haubensak. Other recordings available for download. Kpdaly was inspired by Tenebrae when I heard fal in a concert at St.
Zoltán Kodály: “Esti Dal” – Michael Kaulkin
Jude’s in Hampstead and just had daal get their new ‘Allegri Miserere’ album. It’s beautifully sung, a wonderful recording that has introduced me to some pieces that I didn’t know’ BBC Music Magazine. The former brings welcome intimacy to the Britten Hymn to St Cecilia, while the latter powerfully propels Holst’s Psalm to its conclusion, albeit in youthful, fresh-sounding style. The album ends with that locus classicus of English choral singing, Faire is the Heaven, koodaly which one would be forgiven for thinking Spenser’s final words,’such endlesse perfectnesse’ refer to the choir themselves rather than the state of Heaven.
From the very first bars of John Dsl Song for Athene, the opening work in a pleasingly eclectic programme, Tenebrae reveals itself as one of those exceptional choirs whose individual singers have been moulded into a single superbly sensitive and responsive musical instrument.
The mood of each piece is captured to perfection, from Tavener’s almost hypnotic transcendence to the passionate grief of Antonio Lotti’s eight-part Crucifixus, whose agonised chromatic harmonies pack a terrific punch; or from the intensely moving and dignified simplicity of Alexander Sheremetev’s Now ye Heavenly Powers from the Russian Orthodox liturgy etsi the exuberantly pealing halleluiahs of Holst’s joyously inventive setting of Psalm The soprano soloists in Allegri’s Miserere have a combined purity and richness of sound, giving the celebrated ornaments a jewel-like brilliance.
Britten’s Hymn to St Cecilia enables the choir to display its virtuoso control of rapid dynamic and textural modaly. This is an outstanding performance, which reflects every expressive nuance in both poem and music’ The Daily Telegraph.
John Tavener’s affinity with eastern Orthadox chant is evident in his Song for Athene; Rachmaninov’s Hymn to the Cherubim is followed by Count Alexander Sheremetiev’s Now ye heavenly powers for men’s voices, sung in Russian. A young soldier fighting for the Austro-Hungarian Empire prays to God for shelter and safe-keeping through the night.
Andrew Swait trebleThe King’s Singers. The King’s Singers present an evocative and spiritual programme of some of their kkdaly and most requested repertoire.
The Rodolfus ChoirRalph Allwood conductor. The Rodolfus Choir returns to Signum with a new collection of choral works drawn from composers spanning over years.