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Download Baroque Piety: Religion, Society, and Music in Leipzig, 1650–1750 eBook

by Tanya Kevorkian

Download Baroque Piety: Religion, Society, and Music in Leipzig, 1650–1750 eBook
ISBN:
0754654907
Author:
Tanya Kevorkian
Category:
World
Language:
English
Publisher:
Routledge (August 28, 2007)
Pages:
266 pages
EPUB book:
1993 kb
FB2 book:
1579 kb
DJVU:
1719 kb
Other formats
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Rating:
4.3
Votes:
598


Baroque Piety: Religion, Society and Music in Leipzig, 1650 – 1750. Aldershot : Ashgate Publishing. after 1690, Kevorkian treats it as a vibrant network and movement right up to the 1740s. January 2010 · European History Quarterly.

Pietists in Leipzig and beyond retained a clear

Baroque Piety: Religion, Society and Music in Leipzig, 1650 – 1750. Kevorkian is at her most revisionist in claiming that after the demise of the collegia in 1690, a network. of Leipzig Pietists endured for several more decades. Pietists in Leipzig and beyond retained a clear. identity and cultivated an active and influential network into the 1740s ’ (p. 181).

Kevorkian shows that high Baroque culture emerged through a combination of traditional frameworks and practices . Drawing upon a rich array of sources from archives in Leipzig, Dresden and Halle, Tanya Kevorkian illuminates culture in Leipzig before and during . Bach's time in the city.

Kevorkian shows that high Baroque culture emerged through a combination of traditional frameworks and practices, and an infusion of change that set in after 1680. Among other forms of change, new secular arenas appeared, influencing church music and provoking reactions from Pietists, who developed alternative meeting, networking and liturgical styles. The book focuses on the everyday practices and active roles of audiences in public religious life.

Music, in Kevorkian's book, as it was in Leipzig society, is but one thread in the rich fabric of public pious culture. Citation: Janette Tilley. For an overview see Friedhelm Krummacher, Die Choralbearbeitung in der protestantischen Figuralmusik zwischen Praetorius und Bach (Kassel: Baerenreiter, 1978).

The book focuses on the everyday practices and active roles of audiences in. .Books related to Baroque Piety: Religion, Society, and Music in Leipzig, 1650-1750.

The book focuses on the everyday practices and active roles of audiences in public religious life. It examines music performance and reception from the perspectives of both 'ordinary' people and elites. Church services are studied in detail, providing a broad sense of how people behaved and listened to the music. In addition, Kevorkian reconstructs the social history of Pietists in Leipzig from 1688 to the 1730s.

Music, in Kevorkian's book, as it was in Leipzig society, is but one thread in the rich fabric of public pious culture

Music, in Kevorkian's book, as it was in Leipzig society, is but one thread in the rich fabric of public pious culture. it is a significant addition to the scholarly literature in the field this book provides a highly stimulating historical r.

Drawing upon a rich array of sources from archives in Leipzig, Dresden and Halle, Tanya Kevorkian illuminates culture in Leipzig before and during . Working with these sources, she has been able to reconstruct the contexts of Baroque and Pietist cultures at key periods in their development much more specifically than has been done previously.

Bibliographic Details. Title: Baroque Piety: Religion, Society, and Music. Publisher: Routledge Publication Date: 2007 Binding: Hardcover Book Condition: Good.

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Drawing upon a rich array of sources from archives in Leipzig, Dresden and Halle, Tanya Kevorkian illuminates culture in Leipzig before and during J.S. Bach's time in the city. Working with these sources, she has been able to reconstruct the contexts of Baroque and Pietist cultures at key periods in their development much more specifically than has been done previously. Kevorkian shows that high Baroque culture emerged through a combination of traditional frameworks and practices, and an infusion of change that set in after 1680. Among other forms of change, new secular arenas appeared, influencing church music and provoking reactions from Pietists, who developed alternative meeting, networking and liturgical styles. The book focuses on the everyday practices and active roles of audiences in public religious life. It examines music performance and reception from the perspectives of both 'ordinary' people and elites. Church services are studied in detail, providing a broad sense of how people behaved and listened to the music. Kevorkian also reconstructs the world of patronage and power of city councillors and clerics as they interacted with other Leipzig inhabitants, thereby illuminating the working environment of J.S. Bach, Telemann and other musicians. In addition, Kevorkian reconstructs the social history of Pietists in Leipzig from 1688 to the 1730s.