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Two Gentlemen of Verona

CD

Two Gentlemen of Verona : Music of the 14th Century Vol. 1

  • Published by Move Records [MD3091] — 1 CD
  • Purchase Price: $22.73 (Usually ships in 1-4 days) — Add to Cart
  • Library Availability: This item is not available from the Australian Music Centre Library

Product details

The Music of the 14th Century Vol. 1 is an anthology of recordings of the secular music of medieval France and Italy. Volume 1 contains works by Jacopo da Bologna and Giovanni da Firenze.

Jacopo da Bologna and Giovanni da Firenze are the most prolific representatives of the first known generation of Italian polyphonic composition. These works were written under the patronage of the della Scala family in Verona and the Visconti family in Milan, and exemplify the "sweetness and intricacy" of their melodies.

 

Track Listing

Sì come al canto (3 part version) (Jacopo da Bologna)
Sì come al canto (2 part version) (Jacopo da Bologna)
Fenice fu' (Jacopo da Bologna)
In su bei fiori (Jacopo da Bologna)
Giunge 'l bel tempo de la primavera (Jacopo da Bologna)
Aquila altera — Creatura gentile — Uccel di dio (Jacopo da Bologna)
O in Italia felice Liguria (Jacopo da Bologna)
Osselletto silvagio (3 part caccia) (Jacopo da Bologna)
Osselletto silvagio (2 part madrigal) (Jacopo da Bologna)
Lux purpurata — Diligite iustitiam — Tenor (Jacopo da Bologna)
O cieco mondo (Jacopo da Bologna)
Sotto l'imperio del possente prince (Jacopo da Bologna)
Più no mi curo (Giovanni da Firenze)
O perlaro gentil (Giovanni da Firenze)
Per larghi prati (Giovanni da Firenze)
Nascoso el viso (Rossi 215) (Giovanni da Firenze)
Nascoso el viso (Panciatichi 26) (Giovanni da Firenze)
Agnel son bianco (Giovanni da Firenze)
O tu cara scienza (Giovanni da Firenze)
Fra mille corvi (Giovanni da Firenze)
La bella stella (Giovanni da Firenze)
De' come dolcemente (Giovanni da Firenze)

 

Press Quotes

“The performances have a fine flow and an impressive clarity ... it has opened my ears ...”

— Clifford Bartlett, Early Music News, UK

“a satisfying mixture of scholarly research and musical inspiration ... is of particularly good value and worth a listen by the general collector.”

— Sammy Breve, Australian Music Teacher


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