Bardcore Classical Music | Reinassance Music

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Bardcore Classical Music
Reinassance Music


0:00:00 Anonymous – Pavane 3 (1547)
0:02:23 Claude Gervaise – Pavane d’ell Estarpe (1550)
0:03:56 Claude Gervaise – Allemande 4 (1557)
0:06:19 Anonymous – Dont vient cela, Gaillarde 1 (1530)
0:07:38 Anonymous – Gaillarde 7 (1530)
0:10:24 Claude Gervaise – Vous qui souhaitez: No. 1, Pavane (1550)
0:11:30 Claude Gervaise – Vous qui voulez: No. 2, Pavane (1550)
0:13:39 Claude Gervaise – Vous qui souhaitez: No. 3, Gaillarde (1550)
Ensemble Doulce Mémoire

John Dowland
0:14:42 Second Booke of Songes: No. 12, Fine Knacks for Ladies
0:16:39 Firste Booke of Songes: No. 11, Come Away, Come, Sweet Love
0:18:18 Second Booke of Songes: No. 21, Cleare or Cloudie Sweet
0:20:00 Firste Booke of Songes: No. 5, Can She Excuse My Wrongs?
0:23:37 Firste Booke of Songes: No. 19, Awake, Sweet Love
0:24:45 Firste Booke of Songes: No. 6, Now, O Now, I Needs Must Part
0:28:19 Firste Booke of Songes: No. 17, Come Again, Sweet Love
0:30:29 Firste Booke of Songes: No. 4, If My Complaints Could Passions Move
0:34:20 Second Booke of Songes: No. 2, Flow My Teares
0:38:27 Firste Booke of Songes: No. 2, Go Crystall Teares
0:41:52 Firste Booke of Songes: No. 20, Come, Heavy Sleep
0:44:23 A Pilgrim’s Solace: No. 8, Tell Me, True Love
0:48:41 A Pilgrim’s Solace: No. 10, From Silent Night, True Register of Moanes
0:52:24 A Pilgrim’s Solace: No. 11, Lasso vita mia
0:56:18 A Pilgrim’s Solace: No. 13, If That a Sinner’s Sighes
0:58:39 A Pilgrim’s Solace: No. 14, Thou Mighty God
1:07:13 In Darkness Let Me Dwell
1:11:16 Sorrow, Come
1:14:43 In This Trembling, Trembling Shadow, D. 96
1:17:24 Prelude for Lute, P. 102
Ensemble Orlando Gibbons, Gérard Lesne

Reinassance music
Classical music from the 15th and 16th century
The original bardcore / tavernwave vibes ✨

Renaissance music is traditionally understood to cover European music of the 15th and 16th centuries, later than the Renaissance era as it is understood in other disciplines. Rather than starting from the early 14th-century ars nova, the Trecento music was treated by musicology as a coda to Medieval music and the new era dated from the rise of triadic harmony and the spread of the contenance angloise style from Britain to the Burgundian School. A convenient watershed for its end is the adoption of basso continuo at the beginning of the Baroque period.

Music was increasingly freed from medieval constraints, and more variety was permitted in range, rhythm, harmony, form, and notation. On the other hand, rules of counterpoint became more constrained, particularly with regard to treatment of dissonances. In the Renaissance, music became a vehicle for personal expression. Composers found ways to make vocal music more expressive of the texts they were setting. Secular music absorbed techniques from sacred music, and vice versa. Popular secular forms such as the chanson and madrigal spread throughout Europe. Courts employed virtuoso performers, both singers and instrumentalists. Music also became more self-sufficient with its availability in printed form, existing for its own sake.

Precursor versions of many familiar modern instruments (including the violin, guitar, lute and keyboard instruments) developed into new forms during the Renaissance. These instruments were modified to respond to the evolution of musical ideas, and they presented new possibilities for composers and musicians to explore. Early forms of modern woodwind and brass instruments like the bassoon and trombone also appeared, extending the range of sonic color and increasing the sound of instrumental ensembles. During the 15th century, the sound of full triads became common, and towards the end of the 16th century the system of church modes began to break down entirely, giving way to functional tonality (the system in which songs and pieces are based on musical “keys”), which would dominate Western art music for the next three centuries.

From the Renaissance era, notated secular and sacred music survives in quantity, including vocal and instrumental works and mixed vocal/instrumental works. A wide range of musical styles and genres flourished during the Renaissance, including masses, motets, madrigals, chansons, accompanied songs, instrumental dances, and many others. Beginning in the late 20th century, numerous early music ensembles were formed. Ensembles specializing in music of the Renaissance era give concert tours and make recordings, using modern reproductions of historical instruments and using singing and performing styles which musicologists believe were used during the era.

#bardcore #renaissance

Keyword: classical music

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