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Thursday, May 7, 2020 | History

1 edition of Clausulae of the Notre Dame school found in the catalog.

Clausulae of the Notre Dame school

Norman E. Smith

Clausulae of the Notre Dame school

a repertorial study

by Norman E. Smith

  • 376 Want to read
  • 21 Currently reading

Published by s.n.] in [New Haven, Conn .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Notre-Dame de Paris (Cathedral),
  • Church music -- Catholic Church -- Bibliography,
  • Music -- Bibliography -- Manuscripts,
  • Music -- History and criticism -- Medieval, 400-1500

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Norman E. Smith.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsML128C2 S63
    The Physical Object
    Pagination3 v. :
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL21641302M

      One of the Notre Dame School of composers. He was active around the turn of the 13th c. He supposedly edited the Magnus liber organi and was reputedly a fine composer of clausulae, discant, and quadrupla (better than Leonin). Perotin allegedly composed many substitute clausulae to replace certain sections of Leonin's organum purum. An Englishman, John of Salisbury (), who would become Bishop of Chartres, taught at the University of Paris during the years that Leonin and Perotin were there, and attended many services at the Notre Dame School. He compared the duo of voices to the singing of sirens rather than men and equated it to birdsong.

    B. Notre Dame Organum. 1. What was the “School of Notre Dame”? a. Anonymous IV [CHWM 53]: Léonin made “a great book of organum (“Magnus liber organi”) from the gradual and antiphonary” Perotin made many better clausulae. Perotin made quadrupla Perotin made tripla Perotin made conductus (for . Chant Earliest body of song preserved through notation. plainsong, plain chant. Different types: Ambrosian, Cistercian, Mozarabic, Gallican, and Gregorian. Gregorian chant named after Pope Gregory I who organized appr. church melodies. Latin text that dictates the rhythm and influences the contour of the melody. Set syllabically and melismatically. Monophonic and typically sung acapella.

    Medieval music consists of songs, instrumental pieces, and liturgical music from about A.D. to Medieval music was an era of Western music, including liturgical music (also known as sacred) used for the church, and secular music, non-religious al music includes solely vocal music, such as Gregorian chant and choral music (music for a group of singers), solely instrumental. F. Conductus and Notre Dame 1. Conductus was another type of polyphony found in the Notre Dame school. a. It is not based on pre-existing chant. b. The texture is homorhythmic with a syllabically set text. G. The Motet: Music for an Intellectual and Political Elite 1. Grocheio wrote the Ars musicae, a main source about music in Paris ca. Size: 78KB.


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Clausulae of the Notre Dame school by Norman E. Smith Download PDF EPUB FB2

The clausulae of the Notre Dame school: a repertorial study. [Norman E Smith] Book, Archival Material: All Authors / Contributors: Norman E Smith. Find more information about: OCLC Number: Diagrams of the Notre Dame organa and clausulae -- v.

Notre-Dame school, during the late 12th and early 13th centuries, an important group of composers and singers working under the patronage of the great Cathedral of Notre-Dame in Notre-Dame school is important to the history of music because it produced the earliest repertory of polyphonic (multipart) music to gain international prestige and circulation.

Notre-Dame de Paris; meaning (“Our Lady of Paris”), also known as Notre-Dame Cathedral or simply Notre-Dame, is a medieval catholic cathedral on the Île de la Cité in the fourth arrondissement of Paris, France.

The cathedral was considered to be one of the finest examples of French Gothic architecture. SCHOOL of NÔTRE-DAME. Clausula (pl. clausulae) = “Phrase” Sections of discant polyphony.

MAGNUS LIBER ORGANI CLAUSULA A clausula was a self-contained section of an organum that closed with a cadence. Author: Gordon Haramaki Created Date. In Notre-Dame school and, in fact, composed the Magnus liber organi (“Great Book of Organa”), which contains a series of two-part organa for the entire liturgical year.

Pérotin, the apparent successor to Léonin, is cited for his three- and four-voice organa, as well as his “substitute clausulae,” newly composed clausulae intended. The repertory of the school of Notre Dame consists of a collection of two-part organa known as the "Magnus liber organi" (Great Book of Organum) (59 pieces for the Mass and 34 pieces for the Offices), additional organa in two, three, and four parts, and numerous clausulae, conductus, and early motets.

School of St. Martial. Léonin (also Leoninus, Leonius, Leo) (fl. s — d. ) was the first known significant composer of polyphonic was probably French, probably lived and worked in Paris at the Notre Dame Cathedral and was the earliest member of the Notre Dame school of polyphony and the ars antiqua style who is known by name.

The name Léonin is derived from "Leoninus," which is the Latin. Perotinus Magnus (fl. ), (Pérotin the Great, Magister Perotinus) was a composer from around the late 12th century, associated with the Notre Dame school of polyphony in Paris and the ars antiqua musical style.

The title Magister Perotinus means that he was licensed to teach. The only information on his life with any degree of certainty comes from an anonymous English student at Notre Born: ca.

/ Leonin (c. ) - Notre Dame School Leonin - Organum Hec Dies (This Is the Day) or clausulae, and sections of pure monophonic chant. Viderunt Omnes () the "great book" of organum. Much of the Magnus Liber is devoted to clausulae -- melismatic portions of Gregorian chant which were extracted into separate pieces, with the Author: Mark Alburger.

Composer from Notre Dame School of polyphony. According to Anonymous IV: Perotin edited Magnus Liber, made many "better" substitute clausulae. We are not sure which sub. claus. from manuscripts are Perotin's, but most of them are in DISCANT style.

See two sub. claus in NAWM 18 on word "Dominus" from "Vidurent omnes.". a student of the Notre Dame school and contributor to the Magnus Liber Organi. he is considered the first significant composer of polyphonic (two-voice) organum Pérotin a student of the Notre Dame school and contributor to the Magnus Liber Organi.

he is the credited with the idea of substitute clausulae, and with organum triplum and quadruplum. Notre Dame School polyphony flourished in Paris between and There are three main forms or ‘genres’ of composition: organum, conductus and motet.

A Magnus Liber Organi, or ‘great book of organum’, was referred to in the writings of 13th century theorists.

It was designed for the liturgy of Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris and was. University of Notre Dame Notre Dame, Indiana Graduate School College of Arts and Letters College of Science College of Engineering. College of Law College of Commerce In Washington Hall At 3:OO p.

(Central War. Time) Octo. The Notre Dame school or the Notre Dame school of polyphony refers to the group of composers working at or near the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris from about toalong with the music they produced. Contents. Notre Dame motets; Contemporary accounts; Bibliography; The only composers whose names have come down to us from this time are Léonin and Pérotin.

School of Notre Dame Composer (b. ) Flos Filius (Benedicamus Domino bass line set as Clausula [3-part] and as Latin [2-part] and French [3-part] Motets, c. ) The group of composers working at or near the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris from about toalong with the music they produced, is referred to as the Notre Dame school, or the Notre Dame School of : Mark Alburger.

Organa, Motets, and clausulae were all common in the 13th century, written and composed by the then-leading School of Notre Dame (Leonin and Perotin). However, I've found it really hard to understand the differences between all three in terms of structure and Technique, especially that samples sound very anyone please define them.

Superbly captures the essence of liturgical music of the Notre Dame school - Technically well crafted performance, helpful sleeve notes, make for a satisfying cd. Together with other Diabolus in Musical recordings, and others such as Red Byrd's, one is able to develop a good sense and feel for the evolving styles and forms of 5/5(3).

A section in discant is called a clausula (pl. clausulae). Clausulae are in modal rhythm, producing short phrases and lively pacing. Perotinus Perotinus, who was also associated with the Notre Dame Cathedral, and his contemporaries continued editing and updating Leoninus’s Magnus liber.

Substitute clausulae. From the 14th century, Notre Dame’s importance as a musical center declined. The Notre Dame school was the old guard, the ars antiqua. Secular composition was at the forefront of the experimental new wave, the ars nova. But don’t mistake this. The Mystery of Notre-Dame.

Chant & Polyphony / Orlando Consort Plainchant and organum from the Magnus liber organi for the Feast of St. Stephen, Easter and the Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Mary. Archiv Easter 1.

Pascha nostrum immolatus [] Communion 2. Et valde mane una sabbatorum à 2 [] Matins responsory 3. Pérotin (active ca. ), of the Notre Dame school in Paris, was the central figure in polyphonic art music during his time and the century thereafter. He was the first to write three-and four-part compositions and invented numerous musical techniques.

Of the life of Pérotin or Perotinus, absolutely nothing is known. For some time it was.These works epitomized the pioneering use of modal rhythms that was characteristic of the whole Notre Dame School.

He was also one of the earliest creators of three-voice polyphony, and was credited with revising Léonin's monumental collection "Magnus Liber Organi" ("Great Book of Organum", c. ). Nothing certain is known of Pérotin's Of Birth: France.Pérotin (active ca.

), of the Notre Dame school in Paris, was the central figure in polyphonic art music during his time and the century thereafter.

He was the first to write three-and four-part compositions and invented numerous musical techniques. Of the life of Pérotin or Perotinus, absolutely nothing is known.