Sevenfive: The John Corigliano Effect

Available in Audiophile 96kHz/24bit

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Album Name Length Format Sample Rate Price
Sevenfive: The John Corigliano Effect 0:56:05 £16.00
Buy Individual Tracks
# Track Title Length Format Sample Rate Price
1 Entrance 01:37 96/24 Album only
2 Gazebo Dances Overture (arr. C. Colnot for brass quintet) 04:26 96/24 Album only
3 Prayers of Steel: I. Limited 03:07 96/24 Album only
4 Prayers of Steel: II. Foxtrot 02:23 96/24 Album only
5 Prayers of Steel: III. Prayers of Steel 03:53 96/24 Album only
6 Prayers of Steel: IV. City of the Big Shoulders 02:08 96/24 Album only
7 sevenfive 02:47 96/24 Album only
8 Antiphon (version for brass quintet) 02:48 96/24 Album only
9 Roar 03:09 96/24 Album only
10 Still 06:51 96/24 Album only
11 The Record of a Lost Tribe: I. Artifacts 05:32 96/24 Album only
12 The Record of a Lost Tribe: II. History 08:16 96/24 Album only
13 The Record of a Lost Tribe: III. Ceremonies 03:39 96/24 Album only
14 Fanfares to Music 04:17 96/24 Album only

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℗ 2017 Cedille
© 2017 Cedille


Gaudete Brass, a quintet devoted to presenting serious brass chamber music and commissioning new works, brings a fresh perspective to music of John Corigliano with an inventive album of brass works by the prolific American composer and his protégés. “The excellent Gaudete Brass” (Gramophone) honors Corigliano, winner of Grammy Awards, an Academy Award, and a Pulitzer Prize, with world-premiere recordings of his groundbreaking Fanfares to Music for on- and off-stage brass choirs, his stately Antiphon for double brass quintet, and a new arrangement of the Rossini-esque Overture from his popular Gazebo Dances. Gaudete commissioned the title track, Steven Bryant’s sevenfive, in honor of Corigliano’s 75th birthday, and the numbers seven and five figure prominently in its musical architecture. David Sampson’s boisterous Entrance opens the program, while his surprisingly restrained Still is luxuriously lyrical. Jonathan Newman’s Prayers of Steel evokes the Midwest landscapes in Carl Sandburg’s poetry. Jeremy Howard Beck’s ROAR exploits the brasses’ ability to do just that. Conrad Winslow’s The Record of a Lost Tribe summons an imaginary, bygone civilization. All works except Entrance receive their world-premiere recordings on the album.