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Christmas inevitably lies at the heart of this wonderful melange of scared and secular, spiritual and convivial, poetic and earthy. A compilation of tracks from thrumostly recorded in the Great Hall of University College School, London where the exquisite acoustics showcases the voices of the choir to perfection. A most enjoyable Christmas collection indeed! However, the original digital version was found in Therefore, the Cambridge Singers first Christmas release can once again be heard.
A few of the selections may be familiar to American audiences and a few more to fans of English choral music, but by and large these carols will be obscure to general audiences. Their tone tends to be gently contemplative rather than exuberantly celebratory; they're more similar to "Away in a Manger" than "Joy to the World. Some are arranged for unison singing, but most are in four parts. What ails my dear? With a reputation for excellence and creative arrangements of traditional favorites and jazz standards, they have an enthusiastic following and possess that indescribable quality that identifies them as The Carolling Company.
They bring this collective experience and superb musicianship to enrich the sound of the Singers. Widely experienced founder and director Richard Proulx le them in this lovely song Christmas collection. All accompanied, all wonderfully and joyously performed! Many treasures of church music celebrating the birth of Christ are sung with great beauty and eloquence.
Glories stream from heaven afar Heav'nly hosts sing Alleluia Christ the Saviour is born Christ the Saviour is born Silent night, holy night, Son of God, love's pure light. Origin The most likely origin of the carol is in a memory game played on Twelfth Night many years ago. The players would sing a verse in turn and each player would add a new gift when it came to their own verse - the catch was that they had to remember the all the earlier gifts as they sang their way through the list of presents.
Anyone who forgot a gift would have to pay a forfeit to entertain everyone else.
That's the story given by The New Oxford Book of Carols, which records that the version we sing nowadays was printed inalthough other versions appeared earlier. The book goes on to point out that some people have tried to find religious images in this carol - suggesting, for example, that the partridge is a symbol of the devil.
There's also a folk belief that if a girl walks backwards towards a pear tree and then round it three times she will see an chritsmas of the man she's going to marry. But there's another story about this carol that gives it much greater religious ificance.
It's most unlikely to be true, but it illustrates the way in which rwligious popular song can be reworked as a hymn or carol. The legend This 'urban legend' says that the song was written at a time when Roman Catholic worship was illegal in England and Catholics had to find covert ways of communicating their faith.
The Twelve Days of Christmas, the story goes, was written to contain the basic beliefs of Catholicism, masked in secular words.
A partridge in a pear tree. Said to symbolise Jesus Christ, a mother partridge protecting her nestlings Jesus's followers. But it wasn't quite right.
It was not yet Christmas. I simply wasn't prepared to sing Christmas songs yet. It was too soon.
Where was the expectation, the longing that Israel had expressed for years before the birth of Jesus? And even though I had seen Christmas decorations in the stores since August, I was not yet ready to jump from ordinary worship to Christmas celebration.
By the second Christmas song, I simply could not sing. The joy did not yet have any meaning and rang hollow, because it was simply too superficial without some context. It was not true joy yet.
This experience highlights one of the problems faced when churches and traditions that have never observed the seasons of the church year, or are just beginning to obverse them, try to incorporate those seasons into worship. Too often, the trappings of the season are put into place without any real sense of the purpose of the cycle of seasons within a larger context of worship and theology.
It is only in commercial advertising that the Christmas season begins the first of December or the first of August! In the Christian calendar, the Christmas Season does not begin until December 25th and lasts until January 6 Epiphany.
Advent is the season of preparation for Christmas, not the celebration of it. It is included with Christmas the same way that Lent is included with Easter.
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