Lamentations for Good Friday, ZWV 203: No. Lamentations for Holy Wednesday, ZWV 203: No. Contemporary settings include those by Igor Stravinsky (his Threni), Edward Bairstow, Alberto Ginastera, Ernst Krenek and Leonard Bernstein (his Jeremiah Symphony, which contains Hebrew text in the final movement). Lamentations for Maundy Thursday, ZWV 203: No. 1, Lamentatio I, The Lamentations of Jeremiah the Prophet. 1, Lamentatio I, The Lamentations of Jeremiah the Prophet. 1:10). 3, Lamentatio III. Gregorian Chant, The Lamentations of Jeremiah the Prophet. One of his first mature works composed during his time at the Dresden court, the Lamentations, alongside the Sepolcri, written for Prague (Supraphon SU 4068-2), and Responsories… 2, Lamentatio II, The Lamentations of Jeremiah the Prophet. The arrangement is for two antiphonally set string quintets. Gregorian Chant, Zelenka: The Lamentations of Jeremiah The Prophet. 1, Lamentatio I, The Lamentations of Jeremiah the Prophet. The Lamentations of the Prophet Jeremiah. Avec la musique en streaming sur Deezer, découvrez plus de 56 millions de titres, créez gratuitement vos propres playlists, explorez des genres différents et partagez vos titres préférés avec vos amis. A voice part is missing from the majority of the work as found in the only copy of the lost original manuscript and so performance editions require substantial reconstruction. Of the more obscure composers here, some of these, along with others by even shadowier composers, survive in Petrucci's 1506 two volumes of collected Lamentations and the 1532 anthology edition by Carpentras. Écoutez Zelenka: The Lamentations of Jeremiah The Prophet par Tomáš Král sur Deezer. 1, vv.3-5). Crystallization Study of Jeremiah and Lamentations – Key Statements Jehovah is the tenderhearted God, and in being tenderhearted, Jeremiah was absolutely one with God; thus, God could use the prophet Jeremiah, an overcomer, to express Him, speak for Him, and represent Him, even in his weeping. Her gates have sunk into the ground; While the author of Lamentations remains nameless within the book, strong evidence from both inside and outside the text points to Lamentations for Good Friday, ZWV 203: No. The emotive Old Testament Book of Lamentations, ascribed to the Prophet Jeremiah, has been the subject of a number of settings since the Middle Ages, with that of Jan Dismas Zelenka occupying a significant position among them. Lamentations for Maundy Thursday, ZWV 203: No. 3, Lamentatio III. Lamentations(meaning: "Dirges; Laments") was not the name of a prophet, but a series of five lyrical poems written by Jeremiah, after Babylon destroyed rebellious Jerusalemin 607 B.C.E. 3, Lamentatio III. The Lord determined to lay in ruins the wall of the daughter of Zion; he marked it off by the line; he restrained not his hand from destroying; he caused rampart and wall to lament, they languish together. For the Biblical book itself, see, https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Lamentations_of_Jeremiah_the_Prophet&oldid=951887163, Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License. His job description was to carry God’s messages “over nations and over kingdoms, to pluck up and to pull down, to destroy and to overthrow, to build and to plant” (Jer. 2, Lamentatio II, The Lamentations of Jeremiah the Prophet. Gregorian Chant, The Lamentations of Jeremiah the Prophet. Thomas Tallis - Lamentations of Jeremiah the Prophet - YouTube Lamentations for Maundy Thursday, ZWV 203: No. 1:2). The group plays this piece only a couple of times every two years, when they can get the instruments together.. The year was 626 B.C., the 13 th year of King Josiah’s reign (Jer. 2, Lamentatio II, The Lamentations of Jeremiah the Prophet. Most of the continental composers of the Renaissance composed polyphonic settings of the text for use in the liturgy, including Antoine Brumel, Thomas Crecquillon, Costanzo Festa, Marbrianus de Orto, Victoria, Palestrina, Francisco Guerrero, Francisco de Peñalosa, Ferrabosco the Elder, Alonso Lobo, Morales, Pierre de la Rue, Jean Mouton, Bernhard Ycart, Tinctoris, Johannes de Quadris, Bartolomeo Tromboncino, Gaspar, Francesco d’Ana, Erasmus Lapicida, Antoine de Févin, Alexander Agricola, Jacques Arcadelt and Lassus (1584).