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PROGRAMME DETAIL

Salzburg 20.16 • Salzburg’s Musicians

PROGRAMME

HEINRICH IGNAZ FRANZ BIBER Sonata X from Sonatae tam aris quam aulis servientes

HEINRICH IGNAZ FRANZ BIBER O dulcis Jesus

HEINRICH IGNAZ FRANZ BIBER Partita VI from Harmonia artificiosa-ariosa

GIOVANNI VALENTINI “In te Domine speravi”

MATTHIAS S. BIECHTELER Trio sonata in B flat

JOHANN A. VON REUTTER “Salve Regina”

MATTHIAS S. BIECHTELER Preludio

HEINRICH IGNAZ FRANZ BIBER Passacaglia

CIPRIANO DE RORE / ORAZIO BASSANI DA PARMA “Vergine bella che di sol vestita”

HEINRICH IGNAZ FRANZ BIBER Serenata a cinque, “Nachtwächter” 

JOHANN CASPAR KERLL “O quam suavis”

CARL HEINRICH BIBER Sonata da chiesa

GIOVANNI VALENTINI Missa pro sponso et sponsa

INFORMATION

End of concert approx. 10:40 pm.

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PERFORMERS

Vittorio Ghielmi, Conductor
Graciela Gibelli, Soprano
Marie-Claude Chappuis, Mezzo-soprano
Antonio Abete, Bass
Il Suonar Parlante Orchestra
Wolfgang Gaisböck, Trumpet
Alessandro Tampieri, Violin
Flavio Losco, Violin
Nicolas Penel, Violin
Laurent Galliano, Viola
Vittorio Ghielmi, Viola da Gamba
Luca Pianca, Lute
Jeremy Joseph, Organ

Motive Ouverture spirituelle, © Robert Mertens

CHOOSE DATE

Kollegienkirche

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Four concerts are dedicated to the celebration of the 200-year anniversary of Salzburg’s affiliation with Austria: they illustrate a heyday of sacred music in Salzburg and illuminate the strong connections between the greatest of the city’s composers. First in the series is the Requiem in C minor by Michael Haydn, premiered in 1771, when the musicians included Leopold and Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. It was dedicated to Prince-Archbishop Sigismund Schrattenbach, whose protégés also included Anton Cajetan Adlgasser, composer of the beautiful motet Dicite in gentibus. Alongside Michael Haydn, Adlgasser was one of the composers of Die Schuldigkeit des ersten Gebots, the first part of which was the earliest stage work by Mozart, written at the age of 11. Heinrich Ignaz Franz Biber, whose works are featured in the last concert of the series, was one of the most important musicians from Salzburg. His Missa Salisburgensis, composed in 1682 to commemorate the 1100-year anniversary of the Diocese of Salzburg, was conceived in the style of Venetian polyphony in order to impressively highlight the acoustic advantages of Salzburg’s Cathedral – where the first performance took place and where the work returns this summer.

Ronny Dietrich

Translated by Alexa Nieschlag

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