Ensemble Gilles Binchois / Dominique Vellard - Liszt: Septem Sacramenta | RECORD STORE DAY

Thank you for choosing to buy locally from a record store!

Buy Now

Store Distance Phone Buy

You can explore 3 ways to buy:

Find and visit a Local Record Store and get phone number and directions (call first, there is no guarantee which products may be in stock locally)

Purchase now from a local store that sells online

Purchase digitally now from recordstoreday.com (which serves local record stores)

These Indie stores carry most genres and you may want to also check with them

Store Distance Phone

Find a local store

(Please call first)


1. Liszt: Tantum Ergo, S.42/2
2. Liszt: Weihnachtslied (O Heilige Nacht), S.49
3. Liszt: Anima Christi Sanctifica Me, S.46
4. Liszt: Meine Seel' Erhebt Den Herrn!, S.51
5. Liszt: Sancta Caecilia (Fiat Cor Meum), S.343
6. Liszt: Libera Me, S.45
7. Liszt: O Haupt Voll Blut Und Wunden, S.50/Iv
8. Liszt: Le Crucifix, S.342
9. Liszt: Septem Sacramenta, S.52 Baptisma
10. Liszt: Septem Sacramenta, S.52 Confirmatio
11. Liszt: Septem Sacramenta, S.52 Eucharistia
12. Liszt: Septem Sacramenta, S.52 Poenitentia
13. Liszt: Septem Sacramenta, S.52 Extrema Unctio
14. Liszt: Septem Sacramenta, S.52 Ordo
15. Liszt: Septem Sacramenta, S.52 Matrimonium
16. Liszt: Pater Noster III, S.41/2 ^1.17

More Info:

Liszt combined the whirlwind life of a virtuoso traveling all over Europe with a deep attachment to the Catholic faith and the Church. While his brilliant technique and fiery interpretations made him an unparalleled virtuoso, his sacred music, for which he was less well known, represented what was dearest in his own eyes. From 1856 onwards, he devoted himself more particularly to this field and set about reforming religious music in order to restore it to it's rightful place of honor, capable of meeting the demands of conveying the divine message and mystery. His musical discourse becomes sparer but is also profoundly innovative, with many individual turns of language and harmonic daring. Dominique Vellard turns his attention here to the lesser-known works of this period, such as the Septem sacramenta or Pater noster, which exude the same serenity, the same feeling of peace and light.