Bach: 111.Kantate - Complete (1/1)





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Published on Mar 12, 2011

Johann Sebastian Bach (1685-1750)
Kantate, Was mein Gott will, das g'scheh allzeit BWV 111

May my God's will always be done (by Richard Stokes)
Chorale Cantata for the 3rd Sunday after Epiphany
Readings: Epistle: Romans 12:17-21 & Gospel: Matthew 8:1-13

Mit Isten akar énvelem az lesz a legjobb nékem.
Korálkantáta, Vízkereszt utáni 3. vasárnapra
Róma 12:17-21 & Máté 8:1-13

Complete 1-6.movements

Zádori Mária (Soprano)
Gémes Katalin (Alto)
Megyesi Zoltán (Tenor)
Orendt Gyula (Bass)

Molnár Piroska (Cello)
Mekis Péter (Organ)
Somogyi Péter (Concertmeister)

Lutherania Choir / Lutheránia énekkar
Weiner-Szász Chamber Symphony / Weiner-Szász Kamaraszimfónikusok

Kamp Salamon (Conductor)

21.Budapest's Bach-week / 21.Budapesti Bach-hét
Live recording: 2010. June 13.
Video- and sound-recording: Remete Péter

Deák téri evangélikus templom / Lutheran Church, Budapest (Deák tér)

00:00 01.Coro-Was mein Gott will, das g'scheh allzeit
05:20 02.Aria (bass)-Entsetze dich, mein Herze, nicht
09:06 03.Recitative (alto)-O Törichter! der sich von Gott entzieht
10:02 04.Duet (alto, tenor)-So geh ich mit beherzten Schritten,
12:56 04.Duet Trio
13:44 04.Duet Da Capo-reprise
16:39 05.Recitative (soprano)-Drum wenn der Tod zuletzt den Geist
17:47 06.Chorale-Noch eins, Herr, will ich bitten dich

Composed: Leipzig, 1725
1st performance: January 21, 1725 - Leipzig
1st Published: BG, 1876

Markgraf Albrecht von Brandenburg (Mvts.1,6);
Anon (Mvts.2-5)

Root of the Choral Text 'Was mein Gott will, das g'scheh allzeit':
Although the evidence is not completely clear, it would appear that the author of the text was Duke Albrecht of Prussia (1490-1568) and that it first appeared in 1547 at which time it was coupled with the melody which has a different origin.

Root of the Choral Melody 'Was mein Gott will, das g'scheh allzeit':
The melody was composed by Claudin de Sermisy (circa 1495-1562) who was a famous French composer at home in both secular and sacred music. He even composed two parody masses in which secular themes/melodies, such as this one, were used as the basis for a church mass. The melody first appeared in print in a collection of secular songs for 4 voices entitled "Trente et quatre chansons..." printed by Pierre Attaingnant on January 28, 1528.

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