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Category: Power Metal

Miserere 11.08.2019 11.08.2019 Zolokora


8 Responses to Miserere

  1. Mezimuro says:
    Origin of Miserere Middle English from LL (Ec), have mercy (imper. of Classical Latin misereri, to feel pity from miser, wretched): first word of the psalm in the Vulgate Bible the 51st Psalm, beginning, “Have mercy upon me, O God” a musical setting for this [ m-] misericord (sense).
  2. Mugul says:
    Apr 21,  · The Miserere has a most prominent place in the Divine Office and in various ceremonies. It is the first psalm at Lauds in all the ferial (week-day) Offices throughout the year, outside of Paschal Time, and in the Sunday Offices from Septuagesima to Palm Sunday inclusive. It holds the same place in the Office of the Dead.
  3. Tor says:
    Translation of 'Miserere' by Andrea Bocelli from Italian to English. Contributions: 22 translations, thanks received, 12 translation requests fulfilled for 10 members, left 6 comments.
  4. Shagal says:
    Origin of Miserere From the Latin word miserēre literally, have pity (imperative), first word of the psalm kenshyddiapaiprominstepringwinsaubori.xyzinfo Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random .
  5. Vudokree says:
    Armida Miserere, incarnee avec brio par Valeria Golino, mene une brillante carriere professionnelle et reve d'une vie paisible et heureuse aupres de son compagnon, Umberto Mormile, meme si elle est regulierement menacee de mort en raison de la fonction qu'elle occupe. [beaucoup moins que]Comme le vent [beaucoup plus grand que] seduit le public.
  6. Tasho says:
    The Miserere mei Deus of Gregorio Allegri is, of course, not a lost work, but one with an unbroken performance tradition stretching back to its composition in the early seventeenth century (before ). It was sung for centuries at the Sistine Chapel, where the singers were enjoined from circulating the music beyond Vatican walls.8/
  7. Shakus says:
    noun the 51st psalm, the Latin version of which begins "Miserere mei, Deus " ("Have mercy on me, O God").
  8. Zulkikasa says:
    This song is a duet with Luciano Pavarotti singing in Italian and Zucchero singing English lyrics written by U2's Bono. Zucchero composed "Miserere" with Pavarotti in mind. Pavarotti was reluctant to record without first hearing a demo.

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