For men's chorus, TTBB. Has some barbershop influences. Could be sung by a quartet or a chorus.
A minimum quantity of 5 is required on this title.
Perfect for Maundy Thursday. SATB unaccompanied. A new setting of a familiar text. Some harmonic challenges and surprises.
A very subdued improvisation on the familiar tune. A friend compared it to the Satie "Gymnopedie No. 1". Very easy but extremely effective.
Improvised by the late Jon Marc Rutherford and transcribed from a recorded performance of an organ dedication recital. It is a favorite of my congregation.
A new setting of the familiar Christmas Carol text. Some delightful harmonic surprises. Somewhat challenging harmonic language.
A new setting of the familiar text by Isaac Watts, this is an exciting piece suitable for Christmas Eve. In a quick 6/8, modal, and energetic. SATB with organ accompaniment.
Lush arrangement of the traditional carol. Dense harmonies with jazz influences. Challenging unaccompanied SSATTB.
A new setting of the familiar text. First verse for male soloist. Simple piano accompaniment can also be played on guitar. Last verse SATB unaccompanied.
Effective, easy, rhythmic, with antiphonal effects between men's and women's sections. A good teaching piece. Easy to learn fairly quickly and flattering for small or large choirs.
An arrangement of a folk song, sung by my great-grandmother Jane Gentry to folk song collector Cecil Sharp in Hot Springs, NC around 1918.
New settings of familiar texts, not arrangements of traditional carols. Audiences have enjoyed both "O Little Town of Bethlehem" and "What Child is This?"
New setting of the traditional text for 3-part men. Flattering, interesting, and accessible, even for a small men's choir.
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