Verd Requiem (Soldan/Peters) Chicago/Price recording
Nr. 1 Requiem [8:34]
Nr. 2a. Dies irae [2:21]
Nr. 2b. Tuba-mirum, Mors-stupedit [3:05]
Nr. 2c. Liber-scriptus [4:54]
Nr. 2e. Rex-tremendae [3:36]
Nr. 2h. Confutatis [5:35]
Nr. 2i. Lacrymosa [6:01]
p65 644-665 [1:32]
3. offertorio mp4 [16:17]
Nr. 4. Sanctus [2:41]
Nr. 5. Agnus Dei [4:22]
6. lux-aeterna mp4 [6:18]
Nr. 7. Libera me [13:13]
p132 222-262 [0:47]
p135 276-292 [0:26]
p139 330-350 [0:28]
- The Complete Guide to Verdi's Requiem (22:20)
- NPR: verdis-requiem-an-opera-in-disguise
- La Jolla Symphony and Chorus (video)
- Muti l'Orchestra della Scala di Milano (1995 Movie Live)
- Muti, Pavarotti (Warner - Naxos library )
It's always great to get feedback and guidance. For example, it's a great help to make small files that cover only a few measures in difficult sections. Then you can replay, replay, replay and replay easily. But I need to know where are challenges in parts other than mine.
If you accross errors or deficiencies or just have recommendations please let me know:
Possible value of using recordings to study choral pieces:
1. Makes us more aware of dynamic and tempo modulation
2. Find pitches, esp. in close or disharmonies.
3. Practice diction.
4. Practice finding entrances, becoming familiar with musical cues.
5. Figure out how to best count.
6. Enough repetition as we need to memorize special sections.
7. Become familiar with the piece while looking at the score on line so we don't get lost during orchestral sections.
8. Familiarity enables us to more easily keep an eye on the conductor.
9. It's really easy to repeat sections as many times as we need.
10. Geting intimate exposure to solos and the rest of the piece.