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Sublime Discourses: John Milton and Martin Peerson - The Complete Instrumental Music Classica, Import


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2 di 2 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
5.0 su 5 stelle a voice teacher and early music fan 17 aprile 2012
Di George Peabody - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Audio CD
FRETWORK IS A SEEKER OF THE UNFAMILIAR IN EARLY MUSIC!

And I have no complaints about that fact, but one must first love the sound of the viol consort and then be able to enjoy the music of these very early composers. Nobody plays it better than Fretwork! The ensemble consists of two treble viols, two tenor viols and two consort bass viols all played very skillfully by this group. Unfortunately one of the founders of this ensemble and a tenor viol player died in March 2011, and so this is his final performance : Richard Campbell.

Included on this recording is Sophie Yates who performs four extant keyboard pieces by Martin Peerson; she plays these on the Virginal. Countertenor, Michael Chance, a long-time performer with Fretwork sings only one selection "In Nomine" (If that a sinner's sigh), but his singing is always memorable. This is actually the only piece of music for which John Milton wrote words.

Richard Rastall, Emeritus Professor of Historical Musicology at Leeds University, is responsible for reconstructing the music of the two composers featured on this recording. He also prepared the editions from which Fretwork plays the music herein. The two composers are MARTIN PEERSON: born in 1572, educated as a keyboard player composed sacred music consisting of anthems on English texts and Latin motets (Ex Cathedra has recorded several of these and the disc is available on Amazon), secular vocal music and instrumental music. This disc includes his complete instrumental output, comprising music for viol consort and four keyboard pieces. JOHN MILTON: (the poet's father) though he was an amateur composer, his music was well-received; he has written four Fantasias for viol consort and an 'In Nomine' mentioned above.

Milton's 'Fantasia' are more light-hearted in comparison to Peerson's; but his 'In Nomine' is quite interesting and notable. Many such pieces as the 'nomine' were composed in the
English Renaissance, and in some cases the cantus firmus was texted and thus the welcome presence of Michael Chance. It is assumed that Milton wrote the text himself. Peerson's 'Fantasias' are the most substantial part of his instrumental oeuvre; they show his mastery of counterpoint and contain some strong rhythmic contrasts.

I must mention that Radio 3 BBC all of this week (4-15-12 until 4-22-12) on their Early Music Show with Catherine Bott, is featuring this recording including an interview with Richard Rastall. This recording so well put together should get much attention from those interested in the music of the English Renaissance.


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