Login

Enter your username and password

Forgotten your username or password?

Your Shopping Cart

There are no items in your shopping cart.

Work

All flesh is grass, op. 9 (satb choir with soloists and chamber ensemble)

by Andrew Schultz (1981)

Score Sample

View a sample of the score of this work

Audio Sample

Performance by Queensland University Musical Society, Colin Brumby, Jenny Dawson, Graeme Morton from the CD Selected Works by AMC Represented Artists, vol. 99.

Selected products featuring this work — Display all products (1 more)

Selected Works by AMC Represented Artists, vol. 99.

Non-Commercial

This item is not commercially available from the Australian Music Centre. We regret that we cannot offer it for sale.

CD

Selected Works by AMC Represented Artists, vol. 99.

Library shelf no. CD 3006 [Available for loan]

All flesh is grass

$POA

This item is available for sale but is currently unable to be purchased online.
Please contact our Sales Department to place an order.

Display all products featuring this work (1 more)  

Work Overview

All Flesh is Grass was commissioned by the Queensland University Musical Society and Colin Brumby for their Christmas concert in December 1981. The text is the biblical passage announcing the prophecy of Christ's birth. The work incorporates the hymn O Come, O Come Immanuel.

Work Details

Year: 1981

Instrumentation: SATB choir, soprano soloist, organ, 2 trumpets, 2 tenor trombones.

Duration: 7 min.

Difficulty: Advanced

Commission note: Commissioned by Queensland University Musical Society.. Commissioned by Queensland University Musical Society.

First performance: by Queensland University Musical Society, Colin Brumby, Jenny Dawson, Graeme Morton — 20 Dec 81. St John's Cathedral, Brisbane

Text from Isaiah, Ch. 40, Vs.1-8.

Subjects

Performances of this work

20 Dec 81: St John's Cathedral, Brisbane. Featuring Queensland University Musical Society, Colin Brumby, Jenny Dawson, Graeme Morton.

User reviews

Be the first to share your thoughts, opinions and insights about this work.

To post a comment please login.