Renaissance. The first title can be played by quartet alone. The organ part merely doubles the trombones. The remaining three works all require the organ as it takes the place of the antiphonal choir. The first work is transposed down a fifth fromthe original, while the remainder are in the original keys. Parts provided in alto, tenor and bass clefs. -cdp Contents: • Canzona per Sonare No 3, Ch.188 (down a 5th to F) • Domine Exaudi Orationem Meam (a8), Ch.15 (organ vs. qu...
Renaissance. Published as "Sonata a4." Transcription of the work Sonata No 21 - Con Tre Violini (a 4 or a5). Here set in the original key and using authentic doubled rhythmic values (opening figure is dotted whole quarter-quarter). Although the organ part is optional, it does serve to augment the sound of the trombone quartet. It is not merely sounding the trombones parts in unison. -cdp
Category: Trombone Quartets w/Organ Item: 027643 Grade: Price: $18.00 Availability: Ships in 20 to 30 Days
This Fantasie uber ein ungarisches Danklied byt Zsolt Gardonyi is written for 4 trombones and organ was written in 1987 based on a sixteenth-century manuscript which has survived solely in the Protestant humnals of Hungary. Performance time is about 10 minutes.
Category: Trombone Quartets w/Organ Item: 025705 Grade: Price: $18.95 Availability: Ships in 10 to 14 Days
Late Renaissance. One of only a few works of this age expressly composed for trombone ensemble. This completely revised 2006 edition reflects the latest scholarship for this important work. Includes fully realized basso continuo (keyboard) part for authentic performance, plus a short commentary. Clefs are ATTB or TBBB. Score & parts. -cdp
Category: Trombone Quartets w/Organ Item: 058376 Grade: Price: $14.00 Availability: Ships in 10 to 15 Days
Late Renaissance. For either (a) brass quintet with trombone quartet (215.01 brass), or (b) trombone quartet with organ. Psalm 1 is taken from the composer's collections of several biblical Psalms of David. In this work Schuetz continues the polychoral tradition he absorbed as a student of Gabrieli in Venice. Schuetz indicated in his preface to the Psalms, published in 1619, the due to limits on performance during the Thirty Years War, alternate instruments or voices could be emplyed as available...