Alma Latina: Nueva España: Close Encounters in the New World, 1590-1690

24myk8yNueva España: Close Encounters in the New World, 1590-1690
The Schola Cantorum Of Boston
The Boston Shawm
Sackbut Ensemble

Pedro Bermúdez, de origen granadino, uno de los más notables polifonistas del primer siglo de dominio español en el Nuevo Mundo, llegó a América luego de haber sido maestro de capilla suplente, junto a Francisco Guerrero, en la Catedral de Sevilla. A finales de 1596 embarcó hacia el virreinato del Perú y el 10 de septiembre de 1597 fue nombrado maestro de capilla de la Catedral del Cusco, en sustitución de Gutierre Fernández Hidalgo. A partir de 1600 tomó posesión del magisterio de capilla de la Catedral de Guatemala y posteriormente de la Catedral de Puebla de los Ángeles en México.

El legado musical de Pedro Bermúdez que ha perdurado hasta nuestros días está conformado exclusivamente por obras con textos en latín. Todas, excepto una, se encuentran en los libros de polifonía de la Catedral de Guatemala. Algunas de ellas aparecen duplicadas en varios libros de la Catedral de Puebla. Su lenguaje musical se apega al de la polifonía clásica del siglo XVI, pero presenta ciertos elementos rítmicos, armónicos y melódicos que apuntan hacia la nueva práctica del XVII. (Enrique Guerrero)

Palhinha: ouça: 03 . Deus in Adjutorium/ Domine ad Adjuvandum

Close Encounters in the New World, 1590-1690
Lobo, Alonso (Spain, 1555-1617)
01. Cum Audisset Joannes
Bocanegra, Juan Pérez (Peru, 1631)
02 .Hanacpachap Cussicuinin
Bermúdez, Pedro (Mexico, 1650)
03 . Deus in Adjutorium/ Domine ad Adjuvandum
Torrejón y Velasco, Tomas de (Spain, 1644 – Peru, 1728)
04. A Este Sol Peregrino
Aguilera de Heredia, Sebastián (Spain, 1561-1627)
05. La Reina de los Pangelinguas
Lienas, Don Juan de (Mexico, 1650)
06. Lamentatio
Ribayaz, Lucas Ruiz de (Spain, 1667)
07. Pabanas
Santiago, Frei Fransisco de (Portugal, 1578 – Spain, 1644)
08. Que se Ausenta
Fernandez, Gaspar (Portugal, 1570 – Mexico, 1629)
09. Xicochi Xicochi Conetzintle
Ximeno, Fabián (Mexico, 1650)
10. Ay Ay Galeguiños
Padilla, Juan Guitterez de (Spain, 1595 – Mexico, 1664)
11. Exultate, Iusti, in Domino
Bruna, Pablo (Spain, 1640)
12. Tiento
Fernandez, Gaspar (Portugal, 1570 – Mexico, 1629)
13. Dame Albriçia, ‘mano Anton
Padilla, Juan Guitterez de (Spain, 1595 – Mexico, 1664)
14. Gallego: Si al Nacer o Minino
Salazar, Antonio de (Spain, 1650 – Mexico, 1715)
15. Tarara, Tarara
Bocanegra, Juan Pérez (Peru, 1631)
16. Hanacpachap Cussicuinin
Araujo, Juan de (Spain, 1646 – Mexico, 1712)
17. Los Coflades de la Estleya
Murcia, Sebastián de (Mexico, 1700)
18. Cumba
Trad. (Gregorian Chant)
19. Agnus Dei
Victoria, Tomás Luis de (Spain, 1548-1611)
20. Agnus Dei | Missa Ave Regina
Zéspiedes, Juan García de (Mexico, 1650)
21. Guaracha: Convivando esta la Noche

Close Encounters in the New World, 1590-1690 – 1993
The Schola Cantorum Of Boston & The Boston Shawm & Sackbut Ensemble.
Director: Joel Cohen

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MP3 320 kbps | 180,5 MB | HQ Scans included

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Outro CD do acervo do musicólogo Prof. Paulo Castagna. Não tem preço mesmo !!!!!!!!!

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Alma Latina: Ex Cathedra: Baroque Music from Latin America – vol 1: New World Symphonies

s4csn6Record of the week (Classic FM Radio)
CD of the week (Daily Telegraph)
Editor’s choice (Gramophone)


‘This is arguably the most original CD of the year, and it’s generated a huge number of enquiries from Classic FM listeners. Jeffrey Skidmore and Ex Cathedra have tapped a rich seam of baroque choral music … Do not be put off by the unfamiliarity of the composers; this is wonderful music’ (John Brunning, Classic FM Magazine)

‘This is one of the most eye-opening CDs – or should I say ear-opening – that I have heard this year. What a magical concoction of sounds – and what brilliant playing!’ (Henry Kelly, Classic FM)

‘Hypnotically good’ (Simon Bates, Classic FM)

‘The expressive range is astonishing … a delight to commend’ (BBC Music Magazine)

‘This wonderfully colourful collection puts the vivid vocal qualities of Jeffrey Skidmore’s virtuoso choir Ex Cathedra into the foreground’ (Gramophone)

‘Sumptuously realised with a varied – but historically appropriate – panoply of voices and instruments … a richly rewarding CD … I have been driving around with it in my car and my 11-year old son now prefers it to David Bowie … Thoroughly recommended’ (Gramophone)

‘Jeffrey Skidmore unearths some scintillating examples of the Old World meeting the New, with Renaissance polyphony underpinned by African-Latin drums. The result is only a few beats removed from modern examples of Catholic worship. A fascinating disc’ (The Independent)

‘Ex Cathedra has unearthed some magnificent music here; there are plenty of fascinating discoveries, performed with great feeling and panache, and with potent seasoning from the period instruments. The disc has the markings of a bestseller, and certainly deserves to be’ (Daily Telegraph)

‘Terrific music, terrific singing’ (The Times)

‘Stunning … choral music of the most vibrant quality imaginable, performed by Ex Cathedra with equally vigorous zeal … the whole background is fascinatingly documented in Skidmore’s own invaluable insert-note … all vocalists display the group’s customary virtuosity in a range of languages … unmissable’ (Birmingham Post)

‘This really is an irresistible recording, offering a wealth of styles and colours and plenty of South American sunshine. Buy it and discover the New World for yourself’ (International Record Review)

‘Ex Cathedra and Jeffrey Skidmore are first-rate ambassadors for this music … the overall sound is beautiful and the performance, from instrumentalists and singers, has great conviction and energy … An album of unexpectedly wicked delight’ (BBCi)

‘Fascinatingly varied in idiom and influence, and Skidmore has unearthed some real gems’ (Choir and Organ)

‘This recording is highly recommended … These are polished, emotionally engaged performances, brightly recorded, of fascinating, exciting repertoire’ (Early Music Today)

‘This is one of the most exciting releases I’ve seen in awhile … The performance is flawless, with a wide range of emotional expression; the sound is excellent’ (American Record Guide)

‘Extremely rewarding, bringing yet further evidence of the richness of Latin American Baroque music … the performances are very accomplished indeed … splendid disc’ (Fanfare, USA)

‘Immaculately performed … fascinating’ (The Guardian)

‘IM-PER-DÍ-VEL’ (Guess Who)

Baroque Music from Latin America – 1: New World Symphonies – From Araujo to Zipoli: an A to Z of Latin American Baroque
Peruvian anonymous
01. Hanaq pachap kusikuynin (The bliss of Heaven)
Juan Gutiérrez de Padilla (Málaga, Spain 1590-Puebla, México 1664)
02. Missa Ego Flos Campi 1. Kyrie
03. Missa Ego Flos Campi 2. Gloria

Gaspar Fernandes (Évora, Portugal 1570-Puebla, México 1629)
04. Xicochi Conetzintle (Sleep, little child)
Juan Gutiérrez de Padilla (Málaga, Spain 1590-Puebla, México 1664)
05. Missa Ego Flos Campi 3. Credo
Juan de Araujo (Villafranca en León/En Cáceres, Spain 1646 – Sucre, Bolívia 1712)
06. Los Coflades de la Estleya
Juan Gutiérrez de Padilla (Málaga, Spain 1590-Puebla, México 1664)
07. Missa Ego Flos Campi 4. Sanctus Benedictus
Alonso Lobo (Osuna, Spain 1555-Sevilla, Spain 1617)
08. Versa Est In Luctum
Juan Gutiérrez de Padilla (Málaga, Spain 1590-Puebla, México 1664)
09. Missa Ego Flos Campi 5. Agnus Dei
Hernando Franco (Galizuela, Spain 1532-Mexico City 1585)
10. Salve Regina
Peruvian anonymous
11. Qhapaq Eterno Dios (All powerful eternal God)
Juan de Araujo (Villafranca en León/En Cáceres ca. 1646-Chuquisaca, 1712)
12. Ut Queant Laxis
Domenico Zipoli (Prato, Italy 1688-Córdoba, Argentina 1726)
13. Missa San Ignacio 1. Kyrie
14. Missa San Ignacio 2. Gloria

Juan García de Zéspedes (Puebla, México 1619-1678)
15 Convidando Esta La Noche

Baroque Music from Latin America – vol 1: New World Symphonies – 2003
Ex Cathedra Choir & Ensemble and QuintEssential Sackbut & Cornett Ensemble
Conductor: Jeffrey Skidmore

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The Tallis Scholars Sing Iberian Requiems

nw08z5Having recorded the Victoria, it seemed logical for us to continue with the best of the Portuguese settings, which eventually led us to make discs of the Cardoso Requiem and the six-voice version by Duarte Lôbo.

Iberian Requiems

Settings of the Requiem Mass are among the most frequent requests for concert music. This may seem unlikely, given the subject matter, but in fact it is just that subject matter which makes them so compelling. There is a drama inherent in the text which never fails to move audiences, having, in the first place, brought out the best in the composer. It is not a modern kind of drama such as we are used to seeing in the cinema or on television, but rather of the opposite: of the light which is shining on the deceased (whose body would have been present in the original performances), of the immediacy of heaven, of the peace which death will bring. Put in words this may sound a bit far-fetched, but from the split second that the opening ‘Requiem aeternam’ chant is heard, every listener is inevitably transported. It is a classic instance of the power of music over every other art-form to communicate without reserve.

This drama gradually moves through different stages as the music proceeds. The essential mood is the one of the opening – long-held chords inviting the contemplation of eternal rest. This is the Requiem’s alternative to the atmosphere of desperation, noise and betrayal which underpins so many television thrillers. It returns at regular intervals – in the Gradual, the Sanctus and Agnus Dei, through the promise of perpetual light in the Communion – but is interrupted in the Offertory and the Responsory by the thought of what will happen if Christ does not deliver the departed soul from the pains of hell. In every setting the ‘essential mood’ becomes unbearably intensified in these passages, though the musical style may not change very much. One recoils from the ‘poenis inferni’ (the ‘pains of hell’), the ‘ore leonis’ (the ‘lion’s mouth’), the ‘dies irae, calamitatis et miseriae’ (the ‘day of wrath, calamity and woe’). Indeed the Responsory represents a mini-drama within the whole, piling agony on agony as the pace of the music quickens by alternating brief chant passages with abbreviated polyphony. But in both the Offertory and the Responsory calm is restored by the idea of light: ‘let Saint Michael bring them forth into Thy holy light’ in the Offertory, and ‘lux perpetua’ (‘light perpetual’) in the Responsory.

The main reason why Victoria’s six-voice Requiem is one of the greatest masterpieces of the entire renaissance period is that this mood perfectly summed up the composer’s view of life and death. There was no better text for a committed Catholic priest to set. In doing so Victoria created a sound-world which, although it was not original, gained a dimension not imagined before. In fact the Requiem (or Missa pro defunctis) had long been a favourite text of Iberian composers, from the late fifteenth-century setting of Pedro de Escobar onwards. This continued through the sixteenth century with, in particular, two versions by Morales, through to the High Renaissance and the setting by Guerrero amongst others. By the early years of the various ways to take up the possibilities inherent in the Victoria. There remain quite a few more, in particular the six-voice setting by Felipe de Magalhães and the eight-voice of Lôbo. This set represents the first time the fruits of this mini-project have been made available together.

nd7pn9The Tallis Scholars Sing Iberian Requiems

Victoria wrote his Requiem for the funeral in 1603 of the Dowager Empress Maria, daughter of Charles V, wife of Maximilian II, mother of two emperors and sister of Philip II of Spain. For some years Victoria had been her chaplain. The music was published in 1605 in a print which contained nothing other than the movements associated with the funeral service, though some of these were extra to the normal sequence. In particular Victoria included the four-voice Taedet animam meam and the six-voice Versa est in luctum, though no one is entirely sure when these would have been sung. We omit the Taedet here not least because its style is very different from that of the Requiem proper, but include the Versa est in luctum as a postlude.

It is the six-voice texture (SSATTB) of the Victoria, used in long sustained chords which hide a plainchant melody in one of the soprano parts, that sets the scene for the Evora compositions. Both the Cardoso and the Lôbo apparently begin as carbon copies of the Victoria, the music expanding from the plainchant ‘requiem aeternam’ as it were from a single point with infinite spaciousness. In fact the musical language of these Portuguese writers is not entirely derivative. The Cardoso in particular stakes out its own harmonic territory in that first phrase, making towards an augmented chord which suggests a date of composition well after Victoria’s time. It was this chord which so struck listeners when the original disc of this music was released by Gimell in 1990, establishing Cardoso (c.1566–1650) for the first time as a major figure of the period. This Requiem was published in 1625, but it is not known for whose obsequies it was written. The Requiem proper follows Victoria in being scored for six voices (SSAATB in this case); the concluding Responsory Libera me however reduces to four (SATB).

350j96aDuarte Lôbo (c.1565–1646) was an exact contemporary of Cardoso, who must therefore have been a close colleague in both Evora and Lisbon. His penchant was for full sonority, as shown in both of his Requiem settings: the eight-voice (not recorded here) technically follows the trendy double choir baroque format of the time, but in fact proceeds for much of its length in eight-part counterpoint. His six-voice Requiem is apparently a later work – published in 1639 as opposed to the 1621 of the eight-voice – but simply continues the dense and sonorous idiom of his earlier years. His six-voice choir is SAATTB, which emphasizes the denseness, though he continued to put the chant in the single soprano part, instead of the more usual tenor, as both Victoria and Cardoso had done before him. The final Responsory, to different words, again sees a reduction to four voices.

To fill out the Iberian picture of these two discs, we have included four motets each by Cardoso and the Spanish composer Alonso Lobo (1555–1617, not related to Duarte). Two of the Cardoso motets, Non mortui and Sitivit anima mea, originally appeared in the same publication as his Requiem (1625) and therefore, since that book only contained Mass-settings, were obviously viewed as an integral part of the funeral rite. The other two Cardoso motets have more general texts, though Nos autem gloriari would not be out of place at the conclusion of a funeral or memorial service. Similarly two of the Alonso Lobo items are associated with the Requiem, most obviously his magnificent Versa est in luctum which may be compared with that of Victoria (Disc One, Track 9). Lobo’s setting does not appear to have belonged to a Missa pro defunctis proper, though his Credo quod redemptor (Track 14) is also associated with the service of Matins for the Dead. Vivo ego is a more general text within the period of Lent. Lobo’s Ave Maria is a masterpiece of a rather different kind, being based on a complex canon 8 in 4 at the upper fifth. Although the eight voices are divided into two choirs and the bottom part of each choir sings the same music, the other three voices are rearranged: the top part of the choir which begins becomes the third part in the choir which responds, the second part of choir I becomes the top part of choir II and the third part of choir I becomes the second part of choir II. Yet despite the mathematical intricacies the resulting music seems artlessly serene, as befits the text. It culminates in the most perfect ‘Amen’, where the beauty inherent in these canons is particularly telling.
(Peter Phillips, extraído do encarte)

Tomás Luis de Victoria (Spain, 1548-1611)
01. Requiem 1. Introitus: Requiem aeternam
02. Requiem 2. Kyrie
03. Requiem 3. Graduale: Requiem aeternam
04. Requiem 4. Offertorium: Domine Iesu Christe
05. Requiem 5. Sanctus & Benedictus
06. Requiem 6. Agnus Dei I, II & III
07. Requiem 7. Communio: Lux aeterna
08. Requiem 8. Responsorium: Libera me
09. Versa est in luctum

Duarte Lobo (Évora, 1565-Lisboa, 1615)
10. Requiem for six voices 1. Introitus: Requiem aeternam
11. Requiem for six voices 2. Kyrie
12. Requiem for six voices 3. Graduale: Requiem aeternam
13. Requiem for six voices 4. Sequentia pro defunctis: Dies irae
14. Requiem for six voices 5. Offertorium: Domine, Iesu Christe
15. Requiem for six voices 6. Sanctus & Benedictus
16. Requiem for six voices 7. Agnus Dei I, II & III
17. Requiem for six voices 8. Communio: Lux aeterna
18. Requiem for six voices 9. Responsorium pro defunctis: Memento mei

Fr. Manuel Cardoso (Portugal, 1571-1650)
19. Requiem 1. Introitus: Requiem aeternam
20. Requiem 2. Kyrie
21. Requiem 3. Graduale: Requiem aeternam
22. Requiem 4. Offertorium: Domine Iesu Christe
23. Requiem 5. Sanctus & Benedictus
24. Requiem 6. Agnus Dei I, II & III
25. Requiem 7.Communio: Lux aeterna
26. Requiem 8. Responsorium: Libera me
27. Non mortui
28. Sitivit anima mea
29. Mulier quae erat
30. Nos autem gloriari

Alonso Lobo (Seville, c.1555-1617)
31. Versa est in luctum
32. Credo quod Redemptor
33. Vivo ego, dicit Dominus
34. Ave Maria

Requiem, vol 1 & 2 – 2005
The Tallis Scholars
Peter Phillips, director

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Alonso Lobo (c1555-1617): Missa Maria Magdalene + Motets & Francisco Guerrero (1528-1599): The Tallis Scholars

26ZU7Esta postagem inclui todos os sete motetos de Alonso Lobo, publicados em 1602 no livro Liber primus missarum, e uma de suas melhores missas do mesmo livro: Missa Maria Magdalene.

A escola espanhola de compositores renascentistas, prestes a tornar-se uma das mais esplêndidas na Europa, foi de um desenvolvimento um tanto tardio. Embora houvesse personagens significativos trabalhando na Espanha durante a primeira metade do século 16, foi realmente apenas com o declínio na corte dos músicos franco-flamencos que a profundidade surpreendente de talentos desenvolvidos nas escolas e coros locais veio à tona.

Dentre os mais impressionantes destes homens destacaram-se Francisco Guerrero (1528-1599) e Alonso Lobo (1555-1617), quase certamente mestre e aluno. Lobo, que não deve ser confundido com seu homônimo português e quase contemporâneo Duarte Lôbo, talvez seja mais conhecido agora por seu consumado moteto Versa est em luctum, gravado aqui, e durante sua vida ele foi respeitado como igual ao próprio grande Victoria.

Francisco Guerrero (Seville, 1528-1599)
01. Maria Magdalene, motet for 6 voices
Alonso Lobo (Seville, c.1555-1617)
02. Missa Maria Magdalene 1. Kyrie
03. Missa Maria Magdalene 2. Gloria
04. Missa Maria Magdalene 3. Credo
05. Missa Maria Magdalene 4. Sanctus & Benedictus
06. Missa Maria Magdalene 5. Agnus Dei I & II
07. O quam suavis est, Domine
08. Quam pulchri sunt
09. Ave Regina caelorum
10. Versa est in luctum
11. Credo quod Redemptor
12. Vivo ego, dicit Dominus
13. Ave Maria

Sacred Music by Alonso Lobo – 1997
The Tallis Scholars
Director: Peter Phillips

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Alma Latina: México Barroco / Puebla, vol.2/8 [link atualizado 2017]


Repostagem com novo e atualizado link.

Segundo álbum da série México Barroco de Puebla. A série avança e novas descobertas vão surgindo. Esse volume, creio que para ambientar a música de Juan Gutiérrez de Padillha, coloca, intercaladas à Missa Flos Campi, peças de outros compositores contemporâneos a ele, atuantes na segunda metade do século XVI e inícios do XVII, como Jacob Clemen Non Papa, António de Cabezón, Alonso Lobo e Frei Tomás de Santa María.

Ainda estamos na virada do século XVI para o XVII aqui. A coleção chegará a produções do começo do século XIX. Não é exatamente cronológica, mas é muito interessante ver, quando chegarmos aos 8 CDs completinhos, como a música foi se alterando. É quase uma narrativa do ambiente musical sacro de Puebla. A nós, brasileiros, resta uma pontinha de inveja do completo sistema organizacional das cidades da Nova Espanha já no começo do século XVII e de toda a estrutura que possuíam. Aqui parece que as coisas só deslancharam da metade do século XVIII pra frente…

Catedral de Puebla

A estrutura de disposição das peças deste álbum é muito bem concatenada, com a alternância de obras vocais a instrumentais, inseridas entre as partes da missa,criando um todo que, embora composto de criações de vários autores, é coeso e faz muito sentido. Muito bom, mesmo.

Ouça! Ouça ! Deleite-se!

Aqui,a faixa 3 para dar uma amostra:

México Barroco

Antonio de Cabezón (Burgos, Espanha, 1510 – Madri, Espanha, 1566)
01. Tiento XXV de sexto tono
Juan Gutiérrez de Padilla (Málaga, Espanha, ca. 1590 – Puebla, México, 1664)
02. Gaudeamus omnes in Domino
03. Missa Ego flos campi: Kyrie
04. Missa Ego flos campi: Gloria
Antonio de Cabezón (Burgos, Espanha, 1510 – Madri, Espanha, 1566)
05. Fabordon y glosas del sexto tono: I. Ilano
Jacobus Clemens Non Papa (Midelburg, Holanda, 1510 – Diksmuide, Bélgica, 1555)
06. Ego flos campi
Francisco Soto de Langa (Langa, Itália, 1534 – Roma, Itália, 1619)
07. Tiento en 6
Alonso Lobo (Osuna, Espanha, c.1555 – Sevilha, Espanha, 1617)
08. Ego flos campi a 4
Antonio de Cabezón (Burgos, Espanha, 1510 – Madri, Espanha, 1566)
09. Fabordon y glosas del sexto tono: II. Glosado en el tiple
Juan Gutiérrez de Padilla (Málaga, Espanha, ca. 1590 – Puebla, México, 1664)
10. Missa Ego flos campi: Alleluia Assumpta est
11. Missa Ego flos campi: Credo
Antonio de Cabezón (Burgos, Espanha, 1510 – Madri, Espanha, 1566)
12. Fabordon y glosas del sexto tono: III. Glosado en las voces intermedias
13. Fabordon y glosas del sexto tono: IV. Glosado en el baxo
Juan Gutiérrez de Padilla (Málaga, Espanha, ca. 1590 – Puebla, México, 1664)
14. Assumpta est Maria in caelum
15. Missa Ego flos campi: Sanctus
Antonio de Cabezón (Burgos, Espanha, 1510 – Madri, Espanha, 1566)
16. Fabordon y glosas del sexto tono: V. Glosado sobre el Pange lingua de Urreda
Juan Gutiérrez de Padilla (Málaga, Espanha, ca. 1590 – Puebla, México, 1664)
17. Missa Ego flos campi: Agnus Dei
18. Fabordón glosado VI de sexto tono
Juan Gutiérrez de Padilla (Málaga, Espanha, ca. 1590 – Puebla, México, 1664)
19. Missa Ego flos campi: Beatam me dicent omnes generationes
Frei Tomás de Santa María (Madri, Espanha, c.1510 – Valladolid, Espanha, 1570)
20. Fantasia Primi Toni
Juan Gutiérrez de Padilla (Málaga, Espanha, ca. 1590 – Puebla, México, 1664)
21. Salve Regina

Ruth Escher, soprano
Cecile Gendron, soprano
Gabriela Thierry, mezzo-soprano
Flavio Becerra, tenor
Vladimir Gomez, tenor
Alfredo Mendoza, tenor
Rafael Cardenas, órgão
Coro de Niños Cantores de la Escuela Nacional de Música de la UNAM
Angelicum De Puebla
Schola Cantorum Mexico
Benjamín Juárez Echenique, regente
México, 1997


Perdeu os outros volumes da coleção? Não tem problema, estão aqui, ó:
Volume 1
Volume 2
Volume 3
Volume 4
Volume 5
Volume 6
Volume 7
Volume 8

Cadeiral do coro da Catedral de Puebla


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