Hebrew music

Hebrew music:

see Jewish liturgical musicJewish liturgical music,
the music used in the religious services of the Jews.

The Bible and the Talmud record that spontaneous music making was common among the ancient Jews on all important occasions, religious and secular. Hebrew music was both instrumental and vocal.
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The Culture and Sport Ministry launched a new app on Monday for streaming Hebrew music. The free app, called Shiri, was put together in conjunction with the National Library of Israel and the music nonprofit Finjan.
Idelsohn was not alone: David Ewen, in his 1931 short study Hebrew Music, described the "Hasidic movement" as "long over," but maintained that its lessons remain relevant, since " [i]t is almost as though the very heart of the Chassidic movement had given itself to the music and was now using its heartbeats for its rhythm." (18) At the same time, liberal musical perceptions of Hasidim had come to conflate songs purported to be from the Hasidic communities with so-called mitnagdic (anti-Hasidic) songs from previous decades that lampooned Hasidism (Idelsohn included thirty of these songs in his collection).
The band presents contemporary, original and traditional Hebrew music, with an international appeal.
At the center of the study are three major writings on Hebrew music theory from the early modern era: a sermon on spirituality by Judah Moscato, a question about legality to which Leon Modena replied in a response, and selected portions from a treatise on praxis by Abraham Portaleone.
The composer visited Scott in France while the film was being edited, studied Hebrew music books for inspiration regarding the biblical saga, then wrote his score in Spain, and recorded at London's Abbey Road studios.
Naumbourg also edited a newly discovered book of Hebrew music by the Italian early Baroque composer Salamone Rossi.
TAL KRAVITZ IN CONCERT [classic Hebrew music and ethnic instruments from around the world] May 25, 7pm, Lumiere/hall 11
Whittaker, 1823), defends Jewish music by extolling the "beauty and originality of the Hebrew music" (227).
Peter Gradenwitz, the eminent musicologist has described Bloch as "a genius of Hebrew music," (2) but, unlike Jewish composers from Eastern Europe such as Joseph Achron and Joel Engel, whose work was based primarily on Jewish folk elements, Bloch's music emanates from the Western musical tradition.
It is possible to hear traditional Hebrew music in the synagogues or Greek Orthodox music a matter of minutes a way.
REBBESOUL, a Middle Eastern rock trio that infuses traditional Hebrew music with world-beat energy, will headline a Hanukkah celebration at 8 p.m.