Church Music

Church music is music written for performance in church, or any musical setting of ecclesiastical liturgy, or music set to words expressing propositions of a sacred nature, such as a hymn. This article covers music in the Judaeo-Christian tradition. For sacred music outside this tradition, see Religious music. See also Christian music.

Other articles related to "church music, music, church":

Scottish Songs - Classical Music - Early Music
... Scottish church music from the later Middle Ages was increasingly influenced by continental developments, with figures like 13th-century musical theorist Simon Tailler studying in ... Scottish collections of music like the 13th-century 'Wolfenb├╝ttel 677', which is associated with St Andrews, contain mostly French compositions, but with some distinctive ... Stirling Castle, with a new and enlarged choir and it became the focus of Scottish liturgical music ...
Church Music - History - Christian Hymnody
... Catholic hymnody in the Western church introduced four-part vocal harmony as the norm, adopting major and minor keys, and came to be led by organ and choir ... Sankey, and others produced testimonial music for evangelistic crusades ... Along with the more classical sacred music of composers ranging from Mozart to Monteverdi, the Roman Catholic Church continued to produce many popular hymns such as ...
Portland Bible College - Academics
... degrees with multiple emphasis, including Associate of Theology, Associate of Church Music, Associate of Christian Humanities, Bachelor of Church Music, Bachelor of Theology ... The School of Worship and the associated degrees in Church Music seek to provide a "broad knowledge of music, rhythm instruments and worship leading." ...

Famous quotes containing the words music and/or church:

    Words move, music moves
    Only in time; but that which is only living
    Can only die. Words, after speech, reach
    Into the silence.
    —T.S. (Thomas Stearns)

    Isn’t this your life? That ancient kiss
    still burning out your eyes? Isn’t this defeat
    so accurate, the church bell simply seems
    a pure announcement: ring and no one comes?
    Richard Hugo (1923–1982)