Purcell: When I have often heard young maids complaining (from The Fairy Queen, Z629)

This page lists our only recording of When I have often heard young maids complaining (from The Fairy Queen, Z629), by Henry Purcell (1659-95) on download (MP3 & FLAC).

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Songs and Airs by Purcell

Label:

Erato

Catalogue No:

5618662

Series:

Veritas

Barcode:

0724356186620

Length:

2 hours 31 minutes

Medium:

download only
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Songs and Airs by Purcell


Purcell:

O solitude, my sweetest choice, Z406

Ah! how sweet it is to love (from Tyrannic Love or The Royal Martyr, Z613)

Not all my torments can your pity move, Z400

Stript of their green our groves appear, Z444

Tell me, some pitying angel (The Blessed Virgin's Expostulation), Z196

If music be the food of love, Z379

Hark! The Echoing Air (from The Fairy Queen, Z629)

The fatal hour comes on apace, Z421

Incassum Lesbia, incassum rogas ('The Queen's Epicedium'), Z383

Sweeter than Roses (from Pausanius, the Betrayer of his Country, Z585)

Cupid, the slyest rogue alive, Z367

From silent shades ('Bess of Bedlam') Z370

Dear pretty youth (from The Indian Queen, Z630)

From Rosy Bow'rs (from Don Quixote)

An Evening Hymn 'Now that the sun hath veiled his light', Z193

Beneath a poplar's shadow (from Sophonisba or Hannibal's Overthrow, Z590)

I attempt from love's sickness to fly in vain (from The Indian Queen)

Let us dance (from Prophetess or The History of Dioclesian, Z627)

Fairest Isle (from King Arthur)

Nymphs and Shepherds, Z600

Amidst the shades and cool refreshing streams Z355

Love in their little veins inspires (from Timon of Athens, Z632)

Fly swift ye hours, Z369

They tell us that your mighty powers, Z630

Plainte - O, Let Me Weep (from The Fairy Queen, Z629)

In the black dismal dungeon of despair, Z190

See, even Night herself is here (from King Arthur, Z628)

Why should men quarrel? (from The Indian Queen, Z630)

Seek not to know (from The Indian Queen, Z630)

The History of King Richard the Second or The Sicilian Usurper: Retir'd from any mortal's sight, Z581

To arms, heroic Prince (from The Libertine Destroyed, Z600)

O lead me to some peaceful gloom (from Bonduca or The British Heroine, Z574)

Halcyon days (from King Arthur, Z629)

Bid the virtues (from Come ye Sons of Art, Z323)

Lord, what is man?, Z192

Music for a while, Z583

Sawney is a bonny lad, Z412

When I have often heard young maids complaining (from The Fairy Queen, Z629)

Ah! cruel, bloody fate (from Theodosius or The Force of Love, Z606)

Thy hand, Belinda … When I am laid in earth (from Dido & Aeneas)


Nancy Argenta (soprano)

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Henry Purcell: O Solitude! Z.406a

O Solitude! Z.406a

Henry Purcell: Tyrannic Love, Z.613: Ah! how sweet it is to love

Tyrannic Love, Z.613: Ah! how sweet it is to love

Henry Purcell: Not all my torments can your pity move, Z.400

Not all my torments can your pity move, Z.400

Henry Purcell: Stripp'd of their green, Z.444

Stripp'd of their green, Z.444

Henry Purcell: Tell me, some pitying Angel, Z.196

Tell me, some pitying Angel, Z.196

Henry Purcell: If music be the food of love, Z.379

If music be the food of love, Z.379

Henry Purcell: The Fairy Queen, Z.629: Hark! the echoing air

The Fairy Queen, Z.629: Hark! the echoing air

Henry Purcell: The fatal hour comes on apace, Z.421

The fatal hour comes on apace, Z.421

Henry Purcell: In cassum, Lesbia, Z.383

In cassum, Lesbia, Z.383

Henry Purcell: Pausanias, Z.585: Sweeter than roses

Pausanias, Z.585: Sweeter than roses

Henry Purcell: Cupid, the slyest rogue alive, Z.367

Cupid, the slyest rogue alive, Z.367

Henry Purcell: From silent shades, Z.370

From silent shades, Z.370

Henry Purcell: The Tempest, Z.631: Dear pretty youth

The Tempest, Z.631: Dear pretty youth

Henry Purcell: From rosy bow'rs, Z.578

From rosy bow'rs, Z.578

Henry Purcell: Now that the sun hath veiled his light, Z.193

Now that the sun hath veiled his light, Z.193

Henry Purcell: Sophonisba, Z.590: Beneath a poplar's shadow

Sophonisba, Z.590: Beneath a poplar's shadow

Henry Purcell: I attempt from love's sickness to fly, Z.630

I attempt from love's sickness to fly, Z.630

Henry Purcell: Let us dance, Z.627

Let us dance, Z.627

Henry Purcell: King Arthur, Z.628: Fairest isle

King Arthur, Z.628: Fairest isle

Henry Purcell: O Solitude! Z.406

O Solitude! Z.406

Henry Purcell: Nymphs and Shepherds, Z.600

Nymphs and Shepherds, Z.600

Henry Purcell: Amidst the shades and cool refreshing streams, Z.355

Amidst the shades and cool refreshing streams, Z.355

Henry Purcell: Love in their little veins inspires, Z.632

Love in their little veins inspires, Z.632

Henry Purcell: Fly swift, ye hours, Z.369

Fly swift, ye hours, Z.369

Henry Purcell: The Indian Queen, Z.629: They tell us that your mighty powers

The Indian Queen, Z.629: They tell us that your mighty powers

Henry Purcell: The Plaint: O let me weep, Z.629

The Plaint: O let me weep, Z.629

Henry Purcell: In the black, dismal dungeon of despair, Z.190

In the black, dismal dungeon of despair, Z.190

Henry Purcell: See, even Night herself is here, Z.629

See, even Night herself is here, Z.629

Henry Purcell: The Indian Queen, Z.630

Why should men quarrel?

Seek not to know

Henry Purcell: King Richard the Second, Z.581: Retir'd from mortals' sight

King Richard the Second, Z.581: Retir'd from mortals' sight

Henry Purcell: To arms, heroic Prince, Z.600

To arms, heroic Prince, Z.600

Henry Purcell: Bonduca, Z.574: O lead me to some peaceful gloom

Bonduca, Z.574: O lead me to some peaceful gloom

Henry Purcell: The Tempest, Z.631: Halcyon Days

The Tempest, Z.631: Halcyon Days

Henry Purcell: Bid the Virtues

Bid the Virtues

Henry Purcell: A Divine Hymn, Z.192: Lord, what is man?

A Divine Hymn, Z.192: Lord, what is man?

Henry Purcell: Oedipus, Z.583: Music for a while

Oedipus, Z.583: Music for a while

Henry Purcell: If music be the food of love (1st setting), Z.379

If music be the food of love (1st setting), Z.379

Henry Purcell: A Scotch Song, Z.412: Sawney is a bonny lad

A Scotch Song, Z.412: Sawney is a bonny lad

Henry Purcell: When I have often heard young maids complaining, Z.629

When I have often heard young maids complaining, Z.629

Henry Purcell: Theodosius, Z.606: Ah! Cruel, bloody fate

Theodosius, Z.606: Ah! Cruel, bloody fate

Henry Purcell: Dido and Aeneas, Z.626: Thy hand, Belinda ... When I am laid in earth

Dido and Aeneas, Z.626: Thy hand, Belinda ... When I am laid in earth

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