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Filipe de Magalhães
c.1571 - 1652
Portugal
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F. de Magalhães
Filipe de Magalhães (c.1571 - 17/12/1652), a Portuguese composer and chapel master; born in Azeitao, near Evora, Portugaldied in Lisbon, Portugal.
Author:Theo Willemze
Source:Componistenlexicon
The so-called "Évora School," was founded at Évora Cathedral by Manuel Mendes. Some students: Estêvão Lopes Morago, Manuel Cardoso, Filipe de Magalhães, Estêvão de Brito, João Laurenço Rebelo, etc.
There was an important school of polyphonic music in Portugal in those times (Évora and Lisbon); unfortunately, many unpublished works disappeared in the earthquake of Lisbon on 1 November 1755.
Author:Arlindo Correia
Officium defunctorum
Period:Late Renaissance
Composed in:1614
Musical form:officium
Text/libretto:daily prayers, psalms, hymns, lectures, etc.
This Officium has been reprinted until 1724.
Author:Theo Willemze
Source:Componistenlexicon
Commissa mea pavesco
Period:Late Renaissance
Composed in:1631
Musical form:motet à 6 vocibus
Text/libretto:Latin from de Officium Defunctorum
Duration:3'30''
Label(s):CDH 55138
Naxos 8.553310
The Commissa mea pavesco is as a plainchant the Versicle from the Respond Domine, quando veneris from the de Officium Defunctorum Ad Matutinum, Office Matins of the Dead. This motet is composed by Filipe de Magalhães for six voices (SSAATB). The Domine quando veneris is an old Responsorium, Respond which is still published in the old Liber Usualis page 1797 and is sung after Lectio III in the third Nocturn. Filipe de Magalhães uses in this case the text of the Versicle belonging to this Respond.
This text is set by more Iberian composers as a funeral motet. We mention Estevão López Morago (c.1575-c.1630) and Duarte Lobo (c.1565 -1646).
Filipe de Magalhães has written this Versicle motet out of the Office of the Dead, Commissa mea in a modest very moving polyphonic imitative style in using accidentals, flats and sharps.
Altus 1 starts followed by Superius 1, Superius 2, Altus 2, Tenor and Basus.
The wording “pavesco” is in all parts accentuated – word-painting – with ascending and descending eighth notes. From bar 39 the text “Noli me condemnare” is set up in each part with a little second with a broad imitative style ending up in A-major. This motet in total consists out of 61 bars. In general this motet has to be considered as a masterpiece by Filipe de Magalhães. This motet Commissa mea pavesco by Magalhaes first appeared in Missarum liber dedicated to Phillip II of Portugal, Lisbon 1631.
Author:Wim Goossens
Text:
Commissa mea pavesco, et ante te erubesco. Dum veneris judicare, noli me condemnare.

Translation:
I dread my judgement and I am ashamed before Thee. When Thou shall come to judgement do not condemn me.

Contributor:Wim Goossens
Missa pro defunctis
Period:Late Renaissance
Composed in:1636
Musical form:mass
Text/libretto:Latin mass
Label(s):Globe GLO 5108
This requiem contains:
1. Intro: Requiem Aeternam
2. Kyrie Eleison
3. Graduale: Requiem Aeternam
4. Tractus: Absolve Domine
5. Plainchant
6. Offertorio: Domine Jesu Christe
7. Sanctus-Benedictus
8. Agnus DeiCommunio: Lux Aeterna
Source: Missarum Liber, Lisboa 1636
Source:www.amazon.com