Gregory The Great (. 40-604): Videns Ergo Vir Beatus. Augustine Of Canterbury (died . 04): Hodie Anglorum And Magnificat. Dunstan of Glastonbury (. 09-988): Hodierna Resonent Gaudia. Ethelwold, Bishop of Winchester (. 12-984): Dulce Studium. Gregory The Great (. 40-604): Guadeamus Universi Ecclesie Filii. 12-984): In Pagina. 09-988): Dunstanus Archiepiscopus.
Album · 2010 · 25 Songs. See All. Scattered Ashes. The Tudors At Prayer. Rogier: Polychoral Works.
Gaudeamus universi ecclesie filii. 2. Videns ergo vir beatus.
Hodie Anglorum and Magnificat. Listen to Chant in Honour of Anglo Saxon Saints now. Listen to Chant in Honour of Anglo Saxon Saints in full in the this site app. Play on this site.
Magnificat - Ethelwold, Bishop of Winchester (. 12-984): Factus Abba Chant In Honour Of Anglo Saxon Saints, 1995 00:20.
Saints is a 2001 album of solo guitar recorded by Marc Ribot. It features several interpretations of compositions by Albert Ayler, as well as traditional spirituals, jazz standards, showtunes, and a song by The Beatles.
Free download and listen Chant In Honour Of Anglo Saxon Saints. Magnificat - Augustine Of Canterbury (died . 04): Regnas Augustine 06:48. Magnificat - Cuthbert Of Lindisfarne (. 34-687): Dum Iactantur Puppes 00:40. 34-687): Magnus Miles Mirabilis 04:25. Magnificat - Kyneburga (died c. 680), Kyneswitha And Tibba: In Translatorem 01:14. Magnificat - Edmund, King Of East Angia (. 41-869): O Martyr Invincibilis 05:21. 34-687): Quandam Vexatam Demone 00:42. 34-687): Ignea In Sepera 03:14.
For those of us who like to explore the unexpected twists and turns of our history and heritage, read on. Our starting point is the sixth century when Pope Gregory the Great sent Augustine to evangelise the Anglos and Saxons. Both are represented here by two chants each
Anglo-Saxon literature and culture, and their subsequent appropriations, unite the essays collected here. They offer fresh and exciting perspectives on a variety of issues, from gender to religion and the afterlives of Old English texts, from reconsiderations of neglected works to reflections on the place of Anglo-Saxon in the classroom. As is appropriate, they draw especially on Hugh Magennis' own interests in hagiography and issues of community and reception.