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Rogier: Missa Ego sum qui sum

Rogier: Missa Ego sum qui sum

Artist
Rogier: Missa Ego sum qui sum
Label(s)
Genre(s)
Classical
Code
CKD 109

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Price
$17.00
  • Heu mihi Domine
    Composer(s) Philippe Rogier (c. 1561-1596)
    Artist(s) Philip Cave

    Heu mihi Domine

    04:10
    $1.70
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  • Laboravi in gemitu meo
    Composer(s) Philippe Rogier
    Artist(s) Philip Cave

    Laboravi in gemitu meo

    05:28
    $3.40
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  • Vias tuas
    Composer(s) Philippe Rogier
    Artist(s) Philip Cave

    Vias tuas

    07:46
    $3.40
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  • Ego sum qui sum (motet)
    Composer(s) Nicolas Gombert (c. 1495-1560)
    Artist(s) Philip Cave

    Ego sum qui sum (motet)

    07:34
    $3.40
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  • Missa Ego sum qui sum: <i>i</i> Kyrie
    Composer(s) Philippe Rogier
    Artist(s) Philip Cave

    Missa Ego sum qui sum: i Kyrie

    05:24
    $3.40
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  • <i>ii</i> Gloria
    Composer(s) Philippe Rogier
    Artist(s) Philip Cave

    ii Gloria

    07:48
    $3.40
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  • <i>iii</i> Credo
    Composer(s) Philippe Rogier
    Artist(s) Philip Cave

    iii Credo

    10:34
    $5.10
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  • <i>iv</i> Sanctus & Benedictus
    Composer(s) Philippe Rogier
    Artist(s) Philip Cave

    iv Sanctus & Benedictus

    06:03
    $3.40
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  • v Angus Dei
    Composer(s) Philippe Rogier
    Artist(s) Philip Cave

    v Angus Dei

    03:15
    $1.70
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  • Taedet animam meam
    Composer(s) Philippe Rogier
    Artist(s) Philip Cave

    Taedet animam meam

    04:14
    $1.70
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  • Peccavi quid faciam tibi
    Composer(s) Philippe Rogier
    Artist(s) Philip Cave

    Peccavi quid faciam tibi

    06:35
    $3.40
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  • Dominus regit me
    Composer(s) Philippe Rogier
    Artist(s) Philip Cave

    Dominus regit me

    05:38
    $3.40
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Total running time: 74 minutes.

    Album information

    A fascinating exploration of this neglected Franco-Flemish composer.

    Take a 16th century Flemish composer who worked in Italy, France or Germany and you may well have heard of him. Guillaume Dufay, Josquin des Près and Orlandus Lassus have achieved lasting fame and have warranted the greatest attention in contemporary Renaissance studies. Take a Flemish composer of no lesser ability who spent almost all of his creative life in Spain, however, and it is a very different story. The Spanish were not very keen because it was an import from Flanders: the Belgians are not very interested because it all happened in Spain…

    This dilemma dogs the careers of many artists working abroad, but few so much as the Flemish musicians whom Emperor Charles V and his successor King Philip II exported to his court in Madrid in the 16th century. There is a long line of them including Pierre de Manchicourt, Gérard de Turnhout, George de La Hèle, Philippe Rogier – and they are all unfamiliar names.

    Philippe Rogier (1561-1596) was appointed chapelmaster to King Philip II of Spain in 1586 and composed some 250 works before his untimely death at the age of 35. A native of Flanders, Rogier lived and worked almost all his life in Spain and his music combines the poise and skill of the northern Franco-Flemish polyphonic tradition with the greater emotional intensity of southern Europe.