composer

Henkemans, Hans

Hans Henkemans, one of the leading Dutch pianists and composers of the 20th century, wrote orchestral, vocal and chamber music, and an opera. For twenty-five years he performed as a ...

related works

Douze préludes : deuxième livre, pour orchestre, 1913/1972 / Debussy, Henkemans

Genre: Orchestra
Subgenre: Orchestra
Instruments: 4333 4431 timp 6perc 2hp str

Ik wensche U ... / [tekst] (Guido Gezelle), Joh. Bordewijk-Roepman

Genre: Vocal music
Subgenre: Voice and orchestra
Instruments: sopr str

Du dehors-du dedans : for mezzo soprano, orchestra and tape, 1983 / [words by Paul Eluard], Will Eisma

Genre: Vocal music
Subgenre: Voice and orchestra; Electronics and singing voice(s) with or without instrument(s)
Instruments: sopr-m 2221 2200 perc hp str(4.2.2.1.) tape (electronics ad lib.)

Drei Gesänge : für eine mittlere Singstimme und Orchester / von Jan van Gilse

Genre: Vocal music
Subgenre: Voice and orchestra
Instruments: medium 2222 4331 timp hp str

 

composition

Chamber music : a cycle of eight songs for tenor voice and small orchestra, 1991 / poems by James Joyce, Hans Henkemans

Publisher: Amsterdam: Donemus, cop. 1992
Publisher's number: 06702
Genre: Vocal music
Subgenre: Voice and orchestra
Instruments: ten fl(pic) fl(fl-a) ob ob(ob-am) cl cl(cl-b) 2fg 2h timp perc cel hp pf str(6.6.4.3.2.)
Remarks: In opdracht van het Fonds voor de Scheppende Toonkunst. - Tijdsduur: ca. 13'
Duration: 13'00"
Year of composition: 1991
Status: not yet digitized (expected delivery time 14 days)

Other authors:
Joyce, James (librettist)
Contains:
Andantino
Allegretto molto tranquillo
Allegretto leggiero
Andante con moto, quasi rubato
Allegro non lento
Vivo
Quasi lento
Allegro non troppo, ma feroce
Description:
Program note (English): [Première: 11-12-1992 - Vredenburg, Utrecht - Ian Partridge, tenor with the Radio Chamber Orchestra, David Porcelijn, conducting] - The texts of the song cycle Chamber Music have been taken from a collection of poetry by James Joyce which was published in 1907. Joyce, who received a musical education in Paris for concert singer, published his own texts. The sleeve of the publication by Jonathan Cape mention among others this: Elusive and formal, these poems are, above all, musical. Joyce, who trained as a singer in Paris, set of to write of lyrics that could be sung, and their imagery - characteristically - appeals chiefly to the ear. Echoes from books, together with images from musical instruments, contribute to Joyce's "elegant and antique phrase". His models are the Elizabethan lyricists, the airs of Dowland and the words of Shakespeare. I have selected eight of the 36 poems for this cycle. - HANS HENKEMANS

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