An arrangement of the popular American folk hymn to the traditional ‘Foundation’ tune
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Also available in The New Oxford Easy Anthem Book. The accompaniment for string orchestra is available to hire at the OUP link below.
This is a beautiful setting of Psalm 128. Tranquil vocal lines, accompanied by lilting, atmospheric flute and guitar, capture perfectly the optimistic nature of the text. Although the words of this anthem are closely associated with wedding services, it is also suitable for general use. The flute and guitar parts are on sale as a… Read more »
In Bethlehem, all in a stable… Also in Carols for Choirs 3 and 100 Carols for Choirs.
From the carol cycle Dancing Day, and also in Carols for Choirs 4.
A joyful carol of celebration with the refrain ‘Gloria in excelsis’, A version for SATB is also available. The orchestral material (available to hire from the OUP link below) is the same as that for the SATB version. Orchestration: 2fl, ob, 2cl, bsn, 2hn, hp, str
This hauntingly beautiful piece is extracted from Rutter’s large-scale work Visions. The expressive solo line features long phrases, double stopping in thirds and sixths, and a quasi-improvised section, making it an ideal concert work for advanced violinists.
This arrangement features Robert Bridges’ translation of J. Neander’s 17th-century German text set to Herbert Howells’ hymn tune ‘Michael’. John Rutter adds a descant and reharmonizes the 4th and 5th verses to create a rousing ending to this much-loved classic.
An opera for schools written for soloists, chorus and instrumental ensemble, suitable for children aged 8–13. The libretto is by Jeremy James Taylor. The opera may be sung entirely by soprano and alto voices, but some of the solo roles and chorus parts are also suitable for tenors and basses. There are several speaking roles.… Read more »
The Falcon was John’s first large-scale choral work. Written in 1969, when John Rutter was still a student, it was premiered in the chapel of King’s College, Cambridge, under the baton of Sir David Willcocks. The kernel of the work is the medieval poem that gives it its title, a poem rich with symbols of… Read more »