Carl Orff - Carmina Burana album flac
|Fortuna Imperatrix Mundi|
|A2||Fortune Plango Vulnera|
|A3||Veris Leta Facies|
|A4||Omnia Sol Temperat|
|Uf Dem Anger|
|A8||Chramer, Gip Die Varwe Mir|
|A10||Were Diu Werlt Alle Min|
|B1||Olim Lacus Colueram|
|B2||Ego Sum Abbas|
|B3||In Taberna Quando Sumus|
|B4||Amor Volat Undique|
|B5||Dies, Nox Et Omnia|
|B7||Circa Mea Pectora|
|B8||Si Puer Cum Puellula|
|B9||Veni, Veni, Venias|
|B11||Tempus Est Iocundum|
|Blanziflor Et Helena|
|Fortuna Imperatrix Mundi|
- Baritone Vocals – Teodor Šrubař
- Chorus – Czech Philharmonic Chorus
- Chorus Master – Josef Veselka
- Conductor – Václav Smetáček
- Orchestra – Czech Philharmonic Orchestra*
- Soprano Vocals – Milada Šubrtová
- Tenor Vocals – Jaroslav Tománek
|SUA ST 50409||Carl Orff||Carmina Burana (LP)||Supraphon||SUA ST 50409||Czechoslovakia||1961|
|SUA ST 50409||Carl Orff||Carmina Burana (LP, RP)||Supraphon||SUA ST 50409||Czechoslovakia||1967|
|SUA 10409||Carl Orff||Carmina Burana (LP, Mono)||Supraphon||SUA 10409||Czechoslovakia||1961|
|TV 34266||Carl Orff, Czech Singers Chorus, The Czech Philharmonic Orchestra, Václav Smetáček||Carl Orff, Czech Singers Chorus, The Czech Philharmonic Orchestra, Václav Smetáček - Carmina Burana (LP, Mono)||Turnabout||TV 34266||US||Unknown|
|SUA ST 50409||Carl Orff||Carmina Burana (LP)||Supraphon||SUA ST 50409||Czechoslovakia||1972|
Carl Orff: Carmina Burana. University of California Television (UCTV).
This was the dramatic rendition of Carl Orff's most famous piece of music, how he wanted it to look but seldom performed as such nowadays.
Carl Orff: Carmina Burana.
Carmina Burana is the third solo album by Ray Manzarek released in 1983. It is a recording of Carl Orff's Carmina Burana. Cover art features photo-montage of illustrations by Hieronymus Bosch (spelled on original release as Hieronymus Beach) and Jan van Eyck (Arnolfini Portrait) and modern items like guitar, drums, reel-to-reel and keyboards. Cover design by Lynn Robb. Photography by Larry Williams.
Released June 8, 1937. Carmina Burana Tracklist. 1. O Fortuna (Fortuna Imperatrix Mundi) Lyrics. About Carmina Burana. He immediately started setting selections to music. The music premiered in Frankfurt in June 1937, conducted by Bertil Wetzelsberger
Carl Orff’s Carmina Burana is probably the most frequently performed choral work of the 21st century, made popular by the memorable surfing advert for Old Spice aftershave. But have you ever wondered where its familiar title comes from? The name has Latin roots – 'Carmina' means 'songs', while 'Burana' is the Latinised form of Beuren, the name of the Benedictine monastery of Benediktbeuren in Bavaria
Carmina Burana is a scenic cantata composed by Carl Orff in 1935 and 1936, based on 24 poems from the medieval collection Carmina Burana. Its full Latin title is Carmina Burana: Cantiones profanæ cantoribus et choris cantandæ comitantibus instrumentis atque imaginibus magicis ("Songs of Beuern: Secular songs for singers and choruses to be sung together with instruments and magic images"). Carmina Burana is part of Trionfi, a musical triptych that also includes Catulli Carmina and Trionfo di Afrodite.
Orff: Carmina Burana Carl Orff. Carmina Burana, Fortuna Imperatrix Mundi: "O Fortuna" (Intro). Carmina Burana, Fortuna Imperatrix Mundi: "Fortune plango vulnera". Carmina Burana, 1. Primo vere: "Veris leta facies". Primo vere: "Omnia Sol temperat". Primo vere: "Ecce gratum". Carmina Burana, Uf dem Anger: Dance. Carmina Burana, Uf dem Anger: "Floret silva nobilis". Carmina Burana, Uf dem Anger: "Chramer, gip die varwe mir". Carmina Burana, Uf dem Anger: "Swaz hie. Música Clássica Orff. Klassische Musik Orff. Carmina Burana - The Complete Work. Carmina Burana: O Fortuna. iClassics for iPeople:. Classical Legends - Orff.
Carmina Burana is a scenic cantata composed by Carl Orff in 1935 and 1936. It is based on 24 of the secular poems found in the medieval collection Carmina Burana organized into a libretto, mostly in Latin verse, with a small amount of Middle High German and Old Provençal. The selection covers a wide range of topics, as familiar in the 13th century as they are today: the fickleness of fortune and wealth, the ephemeral nature of life, the joy of the return of Spring, and the pleasures and perils of drinking, gluttony, gambling and lust.