Turner, W: Psalm 54 'Save me, O God, for thy Name's sake'

This page lists our only recording of Psalm 54 'Save me, O God, for thy Name's sake', by William Turner (1651-1740) on CD.

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O praise the Lord

Label:

Hyperion

Catalogue No:

CDA67792

Discs:

1

Release date:

29th March 2010

Barcode:

0034571177922

Medium:

CD

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O praise the Lord

Restoration Music from Westminster Abbey


Blow:

Voluntary in A major

Robert Quinney (organ)

God is our hope and strength

Venite

Voluntary in D Minor

Robert Quinney (organ)

Voluntary in D Minor

Robert Quinney (organ)

Salvator Mundi

Child, W:

O praise the Lord

Purcell:

Service in B flat major, Z230

O Lord God of hosts, Z37

Jehova, quam multi sunt hostes mei, Z135

Julian Stocker (tenor) & Robert Macdonald (bass)

Voluntary in D minor, Z718

Robert Quinney (organ)

Hear my prayer, O Lord, Z15

Voluntary in C major, Z717

Robert Quinney (organ)

Lord, how long wilt thou be angry?, Z25

Voluntary in G major, Z720

Robert Quinney (organ)

Turner, W:

Psalm 113 'Praise the Lord, ye servants'

Psalm 54 'Save me, O God, for thy Name's sake'


CD

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The Choir of Westminster Abbey under their inspirational director James O’Donnell delve into the Abbey’s vaults for this latest fascinating disc.

The triumphant mood of the Restoration required much glorious liturgical music, and the Abbey was home to some of the greatest composers and performers of the age. This recording presents music likely to have been sung by—and in some cases, almost certain to have been written for—the Choir of Westminster Abbey during the late 1670s and early 1680s. They sing four canticles from the compendious Service in B flat by Henry Purcell, together with psalmody in reconstructed contemporary style, and anthems and motets by Purcell and his contemporary John Blow, who famously both preceded and succeeded Purcell as Organist of the Abbey.

The Telegraph

9th April 2010

****

“The Abbey choir, under James O’Donnell, conveys the thrill of Purcell’s music and the whole disc is marked by crucial attention to the articulation of words and to the careful balancing of choral sonorities.”

BBC Music Magazine

June 2010

****

“Throughout every work O'Donnell's direction is alive to the sophisticated vocal layering, and ever attentive to the meaning of the words - an innate musicality echoed in Robert Quinney's 'voluntary contributions', despatched with nimble virtuosity and a beguiling shapeliness.”

Gramophone Magazine

July 2010

“Overall, it's a surprisingly varied programme...The organ voluntaries add spice to the mix, bearing as some of them do the stamp of Italianate influence.”

International Record Review

“Clear and uncluttered sound, the antiphonal effects nicely caught in a faultless Hyperion recording”

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