Difference between revisions of "Quam pulchra es (Giovanni Rovetta)"

From ChoralWiki
Jump to: navigation, search
(Original text and translations: Text)
m
Line 16: Line 16:
 
'''Published:''' 1635
 
'''Published:''' 1635
  
'''Description:''' ‘Quam pulchra es’ is a duet-motet, first published in 1635 and the last in a book of motets for two voices. The text is adapted from the fourth chapter of the Song of Solomon, found in the Old Testament
+
'''Description:''' ‘Quam pulchra es’ is a duet-motet, first published in 1635 and the last in a book of motets for two voices. The text is adapted from the fourth chapter of the Song of Solomon, found in the Old Testament.
  
 
'''External websites:'''
 
'''External websites:'''

Revision as of 07:30, 16 May 2009

Music files

L E G E N D Disclaimer How to download
ICON SOURCE
File details.gif File details
Question.gif Help


  • CPDL #19497: Icon_pdf.gif
Editor: Shaun Pirttijarvi (submitted 2009-05-15).   Score information: A4, 6 pages, 168 kB   Copyright: CPDL
Edition notes: Critical Edition, with six pages of commentary and notes, besides the six pages of the score.

General Information

Title: Quam pulchra es
Composer: Giovanni Rovetta

Number of voices: 2vv   Voicing: SA
Genre: SacredMotet

Language: Latin
Instruments: Basso continuo
Published: 1635

Description: ‘Quam pulchra es’ is a duet-motet, first published in 1635 and the last in a book of motets for two voices. The text is adapted from the fourth chapter of the Song of Solomon, found in the Old Testament.

External websites:

Original text and translations

Latin.png Latin text

Canticum Canticorum, vv.4-5

4:1  quam pulchra es amica mea quam pulchra es; oculi tui columbarum absque eo quod intrinsecus latet; capilli tui sicut greges caprarum (...)

4:2  dentes tui sicut greges tonsarum (...)

4:3  sicut vitta coccinea labia tua, et eloquium tuum dulce (...)

4:9  vulnerasti cor meum, soror, mea sponsa; vulnerasti cor meum (...)

4:11  favus distillans labia tua sponsa mea; mel et lac sub lingua tua (...)

5:8  (...) quia amore langueo.

4:1  Quam pulchra es amica mea, quam pulchra es. Alleluia.