Category: Rock

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  1. Mooguzuru
    FROM THE BYZANTINE GUIDE TO PAINTING (14th or 15th century, in Didron, II, ) — Adoration of the Magi A house. The holy Virgin seated, holding the infant Christ, who blesses. Before her, the Magi present their gifts in golden shrines.
  2. Gashura
    The Adoration of the Magi The Flight into Egypt takes place after the end of the sixth part. That Bach saw the six parts as comprising a greater, unified whole is evident both from the surviving printed text and from the structure of the music itself.
  3. Dalkis
    PART VI Herr, wenn die stolzen Feinde schnauben Cantata for Epiphany. Three trumpets, timpani, two oboes, two oboes d’amore, two violins, viola, continuo. The festival of Epiphany, the traditional twelfth day of Christmas, completes the narrative of the Wise Men .
  4. Dairr
    He drew public attention to the king's adoration of the Magi with a neutral background and clear details. Mantegna has attracted this event with its expressive richness and body zenith. Mantegna was the first to use a half-length format in the story's scene. There is a sacred family on one side. Mary holds the baby up for the Magi to see.
  5. Akinora
    View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Christmas Oratorio on Discogs.
  6. Meztikasa
    A Christmas cantata or Nativity cantata is a cantata, music for voice or voices in several movements, for vacocthambtaslitocutisorcecomvyu.coinfo importance of the feast inspired many composers to write cantatas for the occasion, some designed to be performed in church services, others for concert or secular celebration.
  7. Jut
    It was in in Leipzig’s St. Thomas Church where the Oratorio —made up of six cantatas composed for the major feast days of the Lutheran Christmas calendar—was first performed, and it is in the same church that Gotthold Schwarz, the seventeenth Thomaskantor (St. Thomas Church music director) since Bach’s own tenure, brings the masterpiece once more to life with his elite boy’s choir, the .
  8. Zulkigor
    The word “magi," as the Gospel refers to them, had quite a different meaning than what we understand by that word today. These were not men who practiced magic, but most likely part of a priestly caste in Persia dedicated to studying the stars, disciples of Zoroaster, who are mentioned by numerous authors in classical Greece.

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