BIBLIOTHÈQUE

Bach, Johann Sebastian Johann Sebastian Bach
Allemagne Allemagne
(1685 - 1750)

7811 Partitions
8375 MP3
1841 MIDI








"Depuis 20 ans nous vous fournissons un service gratuit et légal de téléchargement de partitions gratuites.

Si vous utilisez et appréciez Free-scores.com, merci d'envisager un don de soutien."

A propos / Témoignages de membres

Partitions Cloches Flûte et Quatuor à cordes Johann Sebastian Bach
Bach, Johann Sebastian: Chorale:

Chorale: "Es danke, Gott, und lobe dich" for Handchimes & Strings
BWV 69 No 6
Johann Sebastian Bach




Annoter cette partition
Notez le niveau :
Notez l'intérêt :

VoirTélécharger PDF : Chorale: "Es danke, Gott, und lobe dich" (BWV 69 No 6) for Handchimes & Strings (2 pages - 91.14 Ko)300x
Maintenant que vous eu cette partition en accès libre, les artistes membres attendent un retour de votre part en échange de cet accès gratuit.

Merci de vous connecter ou de créer un compte gratuit afin de pouvoir :





laisser votre commentaire
noter le niveau et l'intérêt de la partition
attribuer un coeur (et participer ainsi à l'amélioration de la pertinence du classement)
ajouter cette partition dans votre bibliothèque
ajouter votre interprétation audio ou video
Connectez-vous gratuitement
et participez à la communauté Free-scores.com
Télécharger MP3 : Chorale: "Es danke, Gott, und lobe dich" (BWV 69 No 6) for Handchimes & Strings 107x 498x



Compositeur :Johann Sebastian BachJohann Sebastian Bach (1685 - 1750)
Instrumentation :

Flûte et Quatuor à cordes

Genre :

Baroque

Arrangeur :
Editeur :
Johann Sebastian BachMagatagan, Mike (1960 - )
Droit d'auteur :Public Domain
Lobe den Herrn, meine Seele (Praise the Lord, my soul), BWV 69a, is a church cantata by Johann Sebastian Bach. He composed it in 1723 in Leipzig for the twelfth Sunday after Trinity and first performed it on 15 August 1723. It is part of his first annual cycle of cantatas.

Bach wrote the cantata in his first year in Leipzig, which he had started after Trinity of 1723, for the Twelfth Sunday after Trinity. The prescribed readings for the Sunday were from the Second Epistle to the Corinthians, the ministry of the Spirit (2 Corinthians 3:4–11), and from the Gospel of Mark, the healing of a deaf mute man (Mark 7:31–37). The unknown poet referred to the gospel, but saw in the healing more generally God constantly doing good for man. The opening chorus is therefore taken from Psalms 103:2, "Praise the Lord, my soul, and do not forget the good He has done for you". The poetry refers to "telling" several times, related to the healed man's ability to speak: "Ah, that I had a thousand tongues!" (movement 2), "My soul, arise! tell" (movement 3) and "My mouth is weak, my tongue mute to speak Your praise and honor" (movement 4). Several movements rely on words of a cantata by Johann Oswald Knauer, published in 1720 in Gott-geheiligtes Singen und Spielen des Friedensteinischen Zions in Gotha. The closing chorale picks up the theme in the sixth verse of Samuel Rodigast's hymn "Was Gott tut, das ist wohlgetan" (What God does, is well done) (1675).

Bach first performed the cantata on 15 August 1723. He performed it again around 1727, revised the instrumentation of an aria, and used it in his last years for a cantata for a Ratswahl ceremony, the inauguration of the town council at church, Lobe den Herrn, meine Seele, BWV 69.

Bach reflected the duality within the words of the psalm in the opening chorus by creating a double fugue. Both themes of the movement in D Major are handled separately first and then combined. In the first aria, a pastoral movement, the tenor is accompanied by oboe da caccia, recorder and bassoon. In a later version around 1727 Bach changed the instrumentation to alto, oboe and violin, possibly because he did not have players at hand for the first woodwind setting. In the second aria the contrast of Leiden (suffering) and Freuden (joy) is expressed by chromatic, first down, then up, and vivid coloraturas. The closing chorale is the same as the one of Weinen, Klagen, Sorgen, Zagen, BWV 12, of 1714, but for no apparent reason without the obbligato violin.

To express the praise of the words, the cantata is festively scored for soprano, alto, tenor and bass soloists and a four-part choir, three trumpets, timpani, three oboes, oboe da caccia, oboe d'amore, recorder, bassoon, two violins, viola, and basso continuo.

Source: Wikipedia (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lobe_den_Herrn,_meine_Se ele,_BWV_69a).

I created this arrangement for Handchimes & Strings (2 Violins, Viola & Cello).
Source / Web :MuseScore
Ajoutée par magataganm, 28 Jun 2015
Partition centrale :Lobe den Herrn, meine Seele, 69 (5 partitions)

Matériel & Partitions
Marque ROLAND
Tout le matériel de la marque ROLAND

0 commentaire



Signaler

Cette partition est associée à la collection de magataganm :
Clochettes en anglais
Clochettes en anglais
Dispositions en anglais Handbell
Liste des partitions :
› 'O Sanctissima' for English Handbells and Pipe Organ
› "America the Beautiful" (UMH 696) pour Cloches (version complète) - Cloches
› "America the Beautiful" (UMH 696) pour Clochettes - Cloches
› "Beautiful Dreamer" for English Handbells - Cloches
› "Bell Ringing" from Lyric Pieces for English Handbells
› "Christ the Lord Is Risen Today" for Children's Handbells & Choir (SATB)
› "Hallelujah Chorus" from "The Messiah" for Choir (SATB), Handbells & Orchestra
› "In Dulci Jubilo" for Handbells
› "Joyful, Joyful, We Adore Thee" for English Handbells - Cloches
› "Ring, Christmas Bells" for Handbells, Handchimes & Choir (SATB) - Cloches anglaises & Chorale SATB






Boutiques pour CLOCHES

Partitions & Méthodes
Voir aussi les partitions digitales

Accessoires & Instruments
Voir aussi les idées cadeaux