Quelle:Routledge,, New York, NY, United States, p.1 online resource (xvi, 270 pages) : (2022)
Schlüsselwörter:(OCoLC)fst00882641, (OCoLC)fst01010136, 16th century, Analyse et appréciation., Analysis, appreciation., bisacsh, Credo (Music), Credo (Musique), England, fast, History and criticism., Markedness (Linguistics), Marque (Linguistique), MUSIC / General, MUSIC / History & Criticism, MUSIC / Religious / Christian
Includes bibliographical references and index."This book develops an innovative approach for understanding the relationship between music and words in the works of five major composers of the English Renaissance: John Taverner, Christopher Tye, John Sheppard, Thomas Tallis, and William Byrd. Focusing on these composers' settings of the Latin Credo, the author shows how musical and linguistic emphasis can be used to understand the composers' theological interpretations of the text. By combining markedness theory with style analysis, this study demonstrates that the composers used their musical skills not only to create beautiful music, but to raise certain elements of the text to the foreground of perception and relegate others to supporting roles, inviting listeners to experience the familiar words of the liturgy in unique ways. Providing new insights into the changing musical and religious world of the sixteenth century, this book is relevant to anyone researching music or religion in early modern England, while offering a flexible and widely adaptable tool for the analysis of musical-textual relationships"--Description based on print version record and CIP data provided by publisher; resource not viewed.Wendy J. Porter, Ph.D., is Associate Professor of Music and Worship at McMaster Divinity College, a seminary and graduate school in Hamilton, Ontario, Canada. She teaches in Ministry Studies, including wide-ranging eras of music and worship, and has published in areas ranging from early Christianity to contemporary worship. She is also co-author of New Testament Greek Papyri and Parchments: New Editions (de Gruyter).