Dietrich Buxtehude

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Buxtehude, Dietrich

Buxtehude, Dietrich (dēˈtrĭkh bo͝oksˌtəho͞oˈdə), c.1637–1707, Danish composer and organist. From 1668 until his death he was organist at Lübeck, where he established a famous series of evening concerts that attracted musicians from all over northern Germany. On one occasion J. S. Bach walked about 200 miles (320 km) to hear these concerts, and his own style was much influenced by Buxtehude's choral, orchestral, and organ music. His best-known works are freely developed organ fugues and concerted choral music.
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Bach, Dieterich Buxtehude, Heinrich Scheidemann and music from Mexico and Brazil.
Malinger's first public performance on the organ, which has pride of place in the cathedral's new mezzanine, was given on May 20 when he played Dieterich Buxtehude's "Komm nun bitten wir den heiligen Geist" during Holy Communion.
But Williams said that if she were to devote one of these concerts exclusively to the works of someone like the worthy baroque German-Danish organist and composer Dieterich Buxtehude (1637-1707), "I would be playing for about three or four people." She prefers 1,000-plus.
Bach, Dieterich Buxtehude, Heinrich Scheidemann and other composers in a recital at Central Lutheran Church, 1857 Potter St.
The program will include selections from Dieterich Buxtehude, Jan Pieterszoon Sweelinck, Michael Praetorius, Jehan Titelouze, Louis Couperin and Johann Sebastian Bach.
Eva Linfield, Dieterich Buxtehude: The Collected Works, 14 [1994]), might the publisher's efforts have been better spent on producing performance parts from these editions?
Dieterich Buxtehude. Preludes, Toccatas, and Ciacconas for Organ (pedaliter).
DIETERICH BUXTEHUDE, organist of the cathedral at Lubec, is ranked by Mattheson, in his perfect maestro di capella among the greatest organists in Germany.
In that same year of 1987, the publication of Kerala Snyder's fine study Dieterich Buxtehude, Organist in Lubeck (New York: Schirmer Books, 1987; reprint, 1993) established that for the first time, a musicological pendulum was beginning to move westward across the Atlantic from Europe, where it had been firmly wedged, and for good reason, over Germany and Scandinavia.
Dieterich Buxtehude. Uppsala Trio Sonata, BuxWV 271 for Two Violins (Flutes), Viola da Gamba (Cello), and Continuo.
Dieterich Buxtehude. Instrumental Works for Strings and Continuo.
Matthias Weckmann, a student of Heinrich Schutz, Jacob Praetorius (II), and Heinrich Scheidemann, was praised by Johann Mattheson (Der vollkommene Capellmeister, 1739) as a composer and virtuoso organist the equal of Dieterich Buxtehude. In the twentieth century, however, his name has been better known to organists than his music, despite the availability of Max Seiffert's edition of fourteen preludes, fugues, and toccatas in Organum, series 4, number 3 (Leipzig: F.