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As Haydn scholar H.C. Landon explains, ‘it is clear that with this Missa Cellensis... he reached, and reached with panache and astonishing vigour, the popular style for which he had been so long and so diligently searching.’
For this reason, the Mariazellermesse ‘is both the precursor to Haydn’s late Masses as well as the culmination of his early efforts in the genre.’
Fourteen years elapsed before Haydn’s setting of the Mass in Time of War, also known as the Paukenmesse because of his evocative use of the timpani; the work demonstrates Haydn’s new approach to the Mass, including dramatic extremes and more frequent integration of solo and chorus.
“The playing [of REBEL Baroque Orchestra] is stylish, rhythmic and technically assured...and there is remarkable precision of ensemble.” The Strad
Franz Joseph Haydn: Mass No. 8 in C major, Hob.XXII:8, "Missa Cellensis", "Mariazellermesse"
Gloria: Gloria in excelsis Deo
Gloria: Gratias agimus tibi
Gloria: Quoniam tu solus sanctus
Credo: Credo in unum Deum
Credo: Et incarnatus est
Credo: Et resurrexit
Credo: Et vitam venturi
Agnus Dei: Agnus Dei
Agnus Dei: Dona nobis pacem
Franz Joseph Haydn: Mass No. 10 in C major, Hob.XXII:9, "Missa in tempore belli", "Paukenmesse", "Kriegsmesse"