Passion music. Composed by Heinrich Schutz (1585-1672). Edited by Gunter Graulich. Arranged by Paul Horn. This edition: urtext. Cycles: Schutz: Die Sieben Worte & Passionen SWV 478-481. Stuttgart Urtext Edition: Schutz. German title: Die Sieben Worte (Dt/Engl). Sacred vocal music, Passions, Lent and Passiontide, Holy Week, Stations of the cross (Seven Words), Mourning, death. Full score. Composed circa 1645. SWV 478. Duration 12 minutes. Carus Verlag #CV 20.478/00. Published by Carus Verlag (CA.2047800).
- Artist: Heinrich Schutz
- Instruments: SATTB Favorit-Chor (Antiphonal/Chamber Choir), 5 Obligato Instruments, Contrabass, Organ, [Capell-Chor: SATTB]
- Format: Full score
- Genre: Sacred vocal music, Passions, Lent and Passiontide, Holy Week, Stations of the cross (Seven Words), Mourning, death
- Lead Time: 2 to 3 weeks
- Publisher: Carus Verlag
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Heinrich Schütz (German: [ʃʏt͡s]; 18 October [O.S. 8 October] 1585 – 6 November 1672) was a German composer and organist, generally regarded as the most important German composer before Johann Sebastian Bach, as well as one of the most important composers of the 17th century. He is credited with bringing the Italian style to Germany and continuing its evolution from the Renaissance into the Early Baroque. Most of his surviving music was written for the Lutheran church, primarily for the Electoral Chapel in Dresden. He wrote what is traditionally considered to be the first German opera, Dafne, performed at Torgau in 1627, the music of which has since been lost, along with nearly all of his ceremonial and theatrical scores.
He is commemorated as a musician in the Calendar of Saints of some North American Lutheran churches on 28 July with Johann Sebastian Bach and George Frideric Handel.
== Early life ==
Schütz was born in Köstritz, the eldest son of Christoph Schütz and Euphrosyne Bieger.
In 1590 the family moved to Weißenfels, where his father managed the inn “Zum güldenen Ring”.