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Coverage for grant RZ-50071-03

RZ-50071-03
Opening the Geese Book: A Medieval Manuscript Disseminated through Electronic Media
Corine Schleif, Arizona State University

Grant details: https://securegrants.neh.gov/publicquery/main.aspx?f=1&gn=RZ-50071-03

DAS GÄNSEBUCH (THE GEESE BOOK) German Medieval Chant (Review)
Author(s): David Vernier
Publication: Classics Today
Date: 2/1/2012
Link: http://http://www.classicstoday.com/review.asp?ReviewNum=9052

The Geese Book (Review)
Publication: The Guardian
Date: 3/6/2005

The Geese Book. German Medieval Chant (Review)
Publication: The Independent
Date: 6/18/2005

The Geese Book. German Medieval Chant (Review)
Author(s): Jerome Weber
Publication: Fanfare
Date: 11/1/2005
Abstract: “The Schola Hungarica is every bit as brilliant as ever. Their trademark fast tempos, semiological interpretations, and alternation among men, women, and boys make the chants always fresh and vivid [...]. This disc will have a permanent place among chant recordings of unique significance. Don`t pass it by .”(Jerome Weber)

The Geese Book. German Medieval Chant (Review)
Author(s): Ivan Moody
Publication: Early Music
Date: 1/1/2006
Abstract: “I have long admired Schola Hunbarica`s forthright, steel-toned chant singing, and this recording proves to be no disappointment...” (Ivan Moody)

The Geese Book. German Medieval Chant (Review)
Author(s): Johan van Veen
Publication: MusicWeb
Date: 3/6/2006
Abstract: “Considering the historical importance of this repertoire and the quality of both music and performance I recommend this disc to anyone interested in liturgical music.” (Johan van Veen)

DAS GÄNSEBUCH (THE GEESE BOOK) German Medieval Chant (Review)
Publication: Fono Forum, Germany
Date: 11/1/2005
Abstract: “In den sehr gerade und schlank geführten Stimmen der Schola Hungarica haben die kunstvollen Gesänge ihre idealen Interpreten gefunden.”

DAS GÄNSEBUCH (THE GEESE BOOK) German Medieval Chant (Review)
Author(s): Carsten Niemann
Publication: Rondo
Date: 12/12/2005
Abstract: “Die Schola Hungarica bietet die einstimmigen Messgesänge in einer vergleichsweise frischen und zupackenden Interpretation, wobei besonders die kluge Mischung der hohen Stimmen überzeugt: in die historisch korrekten Kinderstimmen mischen sich bruchlos einige Frauenstimmen, die, da heute der Stimmbruch früher erfolgt als um 1500, dem Klang die nötige Fülle und Reife verleihen.” (Carsten Niemann)


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