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Sacred Women

Sarband - Sacred Women 01. Alyâwm (5:05) 02. Alleluia - Victimae pascali laudes (2:06) 03. O magne pater (5:42) 04. Alleluia (2:26) 05. Benidicamus virgini matri (1:20) 06. Catholicorum concio (3:36) 07. Augustus (4:14) 08. Rex virginum amator (2:12) 09. Kyrie Eleison (3:00) 10. Inna Moussa (3:14) 11. Salve regina glorie (4:09) 12. O plangens vox (3:45) 13. Kyrie (the fallen woman) (7:09) 14. Mundi dolens di iactura (1:30) 15. Ya Rabbi (7:16) 16. Psallat chorus Eximie pater Aptatur (1:45) 17. Rex Noster (4:57) 18. Audi, pontus, audi, tellus (4:04)
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Nr kat.: DOR93235
Label  : DORIAN (USA)

Women as composers and performers of Medieval Chant

The liturgical music of many early Christian churches of the Near East can be traced back to the Patriarchate of Antiochia and its rites. In the same way the Maronitic church, a Christian denomination which emerged latest at the time of the first crusades in Syria and in today's Lebanon, was shaped mainly by Middle Eastern surroundings. Until today, in spite of many changes and reforms in the details, the Maronitic as well as the Melchitic and Syrian-catholic rites have handed down and kept alive chants dating back to the first centuries of Christianity. The early Christian Syrian heretics (i.e. Bardasian and Paul of Samosota) cultivated women's choirs and women's solo chants (although the apostle Paul had already forbidden women to sing church chants). However, this powerful and even today alive tradition provoked a ban (if only officially) in the late 4th century which forbade women's chants in the liturgy. . . . _- Sarband The recorded works and program notes for the Daughter of Ioannes Kladas (No. 4) and Kassia (Nos. 7 and 13) are based on the research of Professor Diane Touliatos in her published article, "Women Composers of Medieval Byzantine Chant," College Music Symposium, vol. 24, number 1, Spring, 1984, pp. 62-80. For more information on Touliatos? published works on medieval women composers, please see the website: www.hellenist.org _Sarband Ensemble thanks Professor Touliatos for her pioneering work in this area.