“Ask of Me, and I will give thee the nations for thine inheritance…”
Archives for October 2016
…with the Solesmes markings.
Why was this 1575 collection a financial failure?
The flexible and stirring chant that is almost a war cry. Two versions to download.
Guest article by the co-director of music for the English liturgies at WYD 2016.
These settings were written to be easily played by pianists and organists of an intermediate skill level.
Announcing the first issue of a brand new publication focusing on liturgy and sacred music.
The CDF released a Instruction on Christian Burial and Cremation yesterday.
He has been on top of the Roman Catholic world of liturgical music for decades.
Puccini’s music allows us to glimpse the love of a Father, Who doesn’t merely sit on the 50 yard line waiting to see which side of the eternal line we die on…
Download all 572 pages—thanks to Peter Meggison!
Living in Los Angeles—what I miss most.
“Remit, we beseech Thee, O Lord, the sins of Thy people…”
A handy online copy of Compline according to the 1962 liturgical books dynamically adapting to the day of the week, feast or feria and looks great on small screen mobile devices.
Two FREE resources honoring Pope Saint John Paul II
Kevin Allen’s beautiful “Domine, Non Sum Dignus” has also been sung for Vatican Masses.
What keeps us going is our wonderful readers, whose kindness and witness inspire us.
Two generous young ladies, currently in high school, helped me record this gorgeous Kyrie.
“While it is true that children can make beautiful music, it is more important that music can make beautiful children…”
Thoughts on “the hidden struggles” of a choirmaster.
His Mass settings alone require 2,349 pages!
It is not found in the Roman Rite. It is not there in the scriptures. We are in fact inserting such self-obsession.
Check out this newest feature on the restored organ in the Chapel of King’s College!
Even more exciting were two developments I learned of while in Detroit.
Due to human nature, I believe most of us won’t reach our potential—unless we’re forced to do so!