Nickel’s Easter Oratorio (one hour) traces that last days of Christ until His resurrection with 18 movements . This is one of the stand alone movements - ideal for Lent and the Easter
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Caligaverunt Oculi Mei (1585) is the ninth responsory for the matins of Good Friday. Scored for unaccompanied mixed voices, the text combines scriptures from Job and Lamentations as an allegory
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Many texts have been set to the well-known folk tune O WALY WALY, but it seems at home in this moving testimony of Calvary's love. A tasteful piano part moves in and out of the choral textures with
This setting of a traditional text paints a vivid picture of Jesus in the garden of Gethsemane through rich, expressive harmonies and choral textures, complemented by a creative and sophisticated piano
Presenting the crucifixion narrative, this story-telling anthem is written from the perspective of the tree that became the cross. The harp-like piano accompaniment brings a delicate simplicity to the piece
This work sets this traditional text quite simply to reflect the foot-washing moment of the Good Friday liturgy in a beautiful motet which is both charming and satisfying to sing. In an entirely tonal
A minimum quantity of 20 is required on this title.
From the cantata Calvary's Mountain, this effective arrangement of the beloved spiritual is well crafted to deliver a fullness of sound without raising the level of difficulty. The emotional
Were You There? is a meditation for baritone and chorus written for American baritone Charles Wesley Evans. The piano accompaniment is a transcription of an improvisation by Patrick Dupre Quigley.
This solemn selection captures the pain, anguish, and hopelessness surrounding the moment of Christ’s death. Rose Aspinal’s powerful lyrics challenge the listener to contemplate the feelings of
"Who is this, despised, rejected, mocked, insulted, beaten, bound?" This eloquent anthem is a dramatic yet simple reflection on Christ's crucifixion, featuring haunting yet lovely choral writing and an
Asking, "Why would the Son of God lay down his life for me?" this Good Friday ballad exalts the "wondrous love the Savior showed for me!" Opening with a hint of the hymn What Wondrous Love Is This,