About this blogger:
"That good youth, recognizing the dangers in which he was involving himself in so perilous a journey, declared at his departure that the desire of serving God was leading him into a country where he surely expected to meet death." — Fr. Jerome Lalemant, speaking of St. Jean de Lalande
Connect on Facebook:
Connect on Twitter:
The soul is distracted from that which is sung by a chant that is employed for the purpose of giving pleasure. But if the singer chant for the sake of devotion, he pays more attention to what he says, both because he lingers more thereon, and because, as Augustine remarks (Confess. x, 33), “each affection of our spirit, according to its variety, has its own appropriate measure in the voice, and singing, by some hidden correspondence wherewith it is stirred.” The same applies to the hearers, for even if some of them understand not what is sung, yet they understand why it is sung, namely, for God's glory: and this is enough to arouse their devotion.
— St. Thomas Aquinas

ABOUT US  |  OUR HEADER  |  ARCHIVE
1914 Springer "Psalmi in Notis"
published 19 March 2013 by Corpus Christi Watershed

km0_psalmi-tome_1914_Springer_Psalmi HE FOLLOWING BOOK has been made available for free download courtesy of the Jean de Lalande Library. If you appreciate these efforts, please consider making a donation by using the link at the top of the page.

      * *  1914 Springer “Psalmi in Notis” (PDF)

PSALMI : : VESPERARUM ET COMPLETORII : : Pro omnibus Dominicis et festis duplicibus ac pro “officio defunctorum” : : juxta editionem typicam vaticanam : : . . . : : Editio Secunda • Author: Max Springer : : “in quibus concordantiae verborum et melodiae in clausulis (mediationibus et terminationibus) diligenter providit MAXIMILIANUS SPRINGER” • Publishing Information: 1914 : : Ratisbonae et Romae : : Sumptibus et typis Friderici Pustet : : S. Sedis Apostolicae et S. Rituum Congregationis Typographi : : Neo Eboraci et Cincinnati : : Apud Fr. Pustet & Co. : : 1914 • Has some very interesting versions of Psalm tones (just like Gajard’s 1934 Monastic Antiphonal). “Pure Vaticana” . . . naturally. •