This is part 1 of 3 — and the other parts will be released soon.
This may look simple on paper, but it sounds *incredible* when sung by a full choir. Guerrero rocks!
With permission from the CDF, the nuptial blessing at a sung EF Mass may be chanted according to this melody.
I have no idea whether this will be of use to anyone, but here it is…
“In general, it is better to do something well, however modest, than to attempt something on a grander scale if proper means are lacking.” —Pope Pius XII
I can’t always recognize a hymn tune by its name, especially when the Missalette only provides lyrics. Please don’t judge me; that’s the honest truth.
…probably unlike any musical booklet you’ve come across!
Do you understand why some of the harmonies are blank?
“You think I’m kidding, but I’m not. I know of no greater piece than this.” —Jeff Ostrowski
Careful: the Alto line is surprisingly difficult!
Many would ask: “What is the purpose of posting such books? Are we supposed to sing from them?” • It turns out, these editions help us understand the journey of Franz Liszt to understand Gregorian modality.
If you can read treble clef, you can read this edition … a brilliant idea!
Releasing this is probably a bad idea…too late!
I will most definitely be playing these pieces—based on hymn tunes—by Georg Philipp Telemann!
Mr. Albert Bloomfield has done us a breathtaking favor.
Nobody knows the author or date of publication.
An extremely rare book from 1941, containing all your favorite Gregorian chants!
It looks so simple when placed in a booklet like that…
Giovanni Battista Fasolo published an enormous book of organ interludes without pedals • Pierre Gouin typed them up, bringing you this clear window into renaissance liturgical music for free! • Enjoy this treasure trove of organ music from almost 400 years ago! Plus a few highlights from along the way+
How utterly strange to see such items!