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Latin America

Date: Thu, 30 Jan 1997 21:09:34 -0500 (EST)
From: tmst(a)calvin.edu (Suzanne/John Tiemstra)
Subject: Latin American Music -first SATB list
id TAA08627
id XAA10206

CHORAL MUSIC OF LATIN AMERICA - SATB Music List - compiled by Suzanne Tiemstra
remarks: this is a list I presented to the midwest 1994 ACDA
convention
in Chicago; I have performed all of these pieces (with orchestra or

instruments scored), and they are winners.

Heitor Villa-Lobos, "Magnificat-Alleluia", Max Eschig, 1957, # ME-8234.
remarks: about 8 minutes; orchestral accompaniment; choral edition
with
keyboard reduction (organ accomp. sounds better piano); extensive
mezzo-soprano solo consists of verses of the Magnificat, alternating
with choral alleluias (some divisi); in Latin; his last piece,
written
commissioned by the Vatican; for college & adult choirs; expensive
piano/vocal/choral copies (so try to borrow).
Alberto Ginastera, "Psalm 150," Boosey & Hawkes, 1970, #BH.BK.697.
remarks: about 12 minutes; additional treble choir (middle
tessitura,
not difficult); large orchestra, much perc.; sections of
significant
dissonance and sections of blissful consonance; an early work; for
college & adult choirs; in Latin.
Carlos Chávez, "Corrido de 'El Sol'," Kalmus #A7002.
remarks: a rip-roaring lot of fun; in Spanish; Mexican ballad; large
orchestra; not very effective with piano; all parts rental.
José Angel Lamas, "Popule Meus," (1801) in anthology "Archivo de música
colonial de venezolana", cuad. (vol.) 7
(Montevideo: Instituto Interamericano de
Musicologia, 1942).
remarks: get this on interlibrary loan and add a bass part from the

orchestra; very effective with keyboard or orchestra; sustained
soprano
solo and short "shadow" tenor (the tenor can be tall!); European
classical style; mulato native composer from Caracas; very famous piece
sung in many churches in LA every year on Good Fri, because it was
premiered on the day Bolivar started his campaign for independence.
José Serebrier, "Vocalise," Peer International, 1971, #2160-3.
remarks: an unaccompanied choral vocalise with a melody for everyone;
excellent part writing; about 5 minutes; sensuous, lovely, brooding;
some divisi; challenging but notharsh harmonies; Serebrier was a
world-famous conductor from Uruguay.
Ariel Ramírez, "Misa Criolla," Lawson-Gould #51362;
remarks: 25 minute, multimovement Mass in popular style, each movement
based on a different Argentine folk dancy type; significant
solos/duets;
flexible score adaptable to various voicings; instrumental
accompaniment
may vary (guitar, percussion, flute, keyboard, etc); very
appealing;
recording, Philips, cassette or cd;
Gutiérrez de Padilla, "A la xacara xacarilla, in anthology "Christmas Music in
Baroque Mexico" (Robert Stevenson, ed. Berkley: Univ. of CA Press, 1974).
remarks: A Christmas part-song from the colonial era in Guatemala;

rubberband (1-8 verses); example of a negrillo (based on African
rhythms); minor key, but very appealing if done spritely; instruments
could double verses, add percussion; in Spanish; the volume is full of
good pieces for various voices; mannerist poetry needs explanation;
musica ficta (needs added accidentals).
Juan de Herrera, "Laudate Dominum," in anthology "Antología de la música
colonial en america del sur," (Samuel Claro, ed. Santiago Ediciones de la
Universidad de Santiago de Chile, 1974).
remarks: polychoral (SATB/SATB/SA) motet in Latin, a la Gabrieli's,
from
the colonial period; needs transposing to lower key; volume
contains
many useful pieces.
Anonymous, "Hanacpachap," in journal "Inter-American Music Review" (Robt.
Stevenson, ed.), Vol. VII, No.1 (Fall-Winter, 1985).
remarks: first published polyphony in New World; a simple processional
hymn; Quechua text (Incan) pronounced as if in Spanish; a good way to
enter and/or exit a concert; added instrumental parts may double
voices,
provide percussion, etc.
Fernando Franco, "Parce mihi Domini," Peer International, 1952, catalog #114-8.
remarks: Spanish composer working in Mexico in late 16th century;

recitation-tone type of motet on text from Job (Latin); Robert Snow,
ed.; can be moving if syllabic stress and not-too-slow tempo keep it
alive; gorgeous bouquet of cadences!
Jose Mauricio de Nunes-García, "Laudate Pueri" and "Laudate Dominum,"
Universidad de Brazil, 196?
remarks: mulato composer from Rio in early 1800's, called Brazil's
Mozart; orchestral accompaniment or keyboard; both are rondo's with
Psalm verses by florid soloists alternating with easy choral
responses, ending with obligatory half-doxology in fugal style;
charming; good opening pieces on programs with Haydn or Mozart masses;
7 minutes each.
J. M. Nunes-García, "Requiem," Lawson-Gould (piano-vocal; rental orchestral
parts).
SATB solos as well; 35 minutes; early Romantic style, definitely

imitating Mozart; beautiful solos, dramatic choruses; wonderful
instrumental solos, too; better not paired with Mozart's Requiem (too
similar).
J. G. de Padilla, "Exsultate iusti," G. Schirmer, 196?
remarks: out of print, but get permission; SATB/SATB; 5 minutes;
glorious antiphonal and lots of imitative passages; very appealing;
instruments could double; Robert Stevenson, ed.; recording, Roger
Wagner
Chorale, "Salve Regina," Angel #S-36008 (available from UCLA Latin
American Music Center).

John/Suzanne Tiemstra


Date: Sat, 9 Aug 1997 16:03:21 -0400 (EDT)
From: tmst(a)calvin.edu (Suzanne/John Tiemstra)
Subject: Mexican Baroque Bibliography

To all interested: Great suggestions on literature on Mexican
Baroque. Here's my list of the most recent writings. Old as
some of them are, they show how much work needs to be done.
It seems that scholars have concentrated on specific composers
and broad surveys are limited to the usual encyclopedia entries
(New Grove, etc.)

SURVEYS OF COLONIAL MEXICAN MUSIC - by SUZANNE TIEMSTRA

Barwick, Steven, ed. Two Mexico City Choirbooks
of 1717: an Anthology of Sacred Polyphony from the Cathedral
of Mexico. Carbondale: So. Ill. Univ. Press, 1982.
Transciptions of mss Departamento XXIX, oficinas 71, obras
24 & 14 in the Mexico City Cathedral, formerly in the
cathedral, now in the Museo del Virreinato, Tapotzotlán,
Mexico; with extensive comments.
Brothers, Lester D. Ancient and Modern Issues of
Style in Polyphonic Music of Seventeenth-Century Mexico."
Paper read at the International Conference of Latin-
American Music of the Colonial and Early Independence
Periods at Harold Washington Library, Chicago, IL, June 25
& 26, 1993. Compares composers Juan Gutiérrez de
Padilla and Francisco López Capillas.
Catalyne, Alice Ray. "Manuel de Zumaya (ca. 1678-
1756): Mexican composer for church and theater," in Festival
Essays for Pauline Alderman: a musicological Tribute. Burton
L. Karson, Ed. Provo, Utah: Brigham Young Univ. Press, 1976.
Contains transcriptions of music.
Guzmán B., José Antonio, and Robert Stevenson. Historia:
Periodo virreinal (ca.1530-1810), Pt.1, v2, La Música de México.
Julio Estrada, gen. ed. Mexico City: Instito de Investigaciones
Estéticas, Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, 1984.
Koegel, John."[Bibliography of] Musical Practices in
Colonial and 19th Century New Mexico," paper presented at the
Aston Magna Academy, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ,
June 18 to July 8, 1995. Includes published and
unpublished sources.
Russell, Craig H. "The Eleanor Hague Manuscript:
a Sampler of Musical Life in Eighteenth-Century Mexico."
Paper read at the International Conference of Latin-
American Music of the Colonial and Early Independence
Periods at Harold Washington Library, Chicago, IL, June 25
& 26, 1993.
Russell, Craig H. "The Mexican Cathedral Music of
Sumaya and Jerúsalem: Lost Treasures, Royal Roads, and New
Worlds." Actas del XV Congreso de la Sociedad Internacional
de Musicología (Madrid, April 1992), published in Revista de
Musicología, v16,n1 (1993): 99-134.
_________. "Musical Life in Barique Mexico: Rowdy
Musicians, Confraternieies and the Holy Office,"Inter-American
Music Review, v13,n1 (Fall-Winter 1992): 11-14. Revised
version of "Rowdy Musicans, Confraternities and the Inquisition:
Newly-Discovered Documents Concerning Musical Life in Mexico,"
paper delivered at 15th Congress of International Musicological
Society, April 1992, Madrid.
_________. "New Jewels in Old Boxes: Retrieving the
Lost Musical Heritages of Colonial Mexico," to be published in
proceedings of the conference "After Columbus: The Musical
Journey," held at Calif. Polytechnic State Univ.,
San Luis Obispo, May 21-23, 1992. Revised version of a paper
delivered at conference "An Ongoing Voyage: Music," held at the
Library of Congress, June 4-5, 1992.
_________. Newly Discovered Tresures from Colonial
California: The Masses at the San Fernando Mission." Inter-
American Music Review, v13,n1 (Fall-Winter, 1992): 5-9. A
revised version of paper delivered at the 35 Annual Meeting of
the College Music Society, San Diego, Oct. 29-Nov. 1, 1992.
Saldívar y Silva, Gabriel, Elisa Osorio Bolio de
Saldívar. Historia de la Música en México: Épocas precortesiana
y colonial. Mexico City: Ediciones Gernika & Secretaría de
Educación Pública, 1987. Reprint of Mexico City: Secretaría de
Educación Pública, 1934.
Saldívar y Silva, Gabriel. Bibliografia Mexicana de
Musicologia y musicografia, 1st Ed. Saludo por Robert Stevenson,
Homenaje por Efraín Paesky, Introducción por Elisa Osorio Bolio
de Saldívar, Comenario Liminar por Gabriel Saldívar. México,
D.F.: CENIDIM, INBA, CNCA, 1991. Covers pre-1901 music, theory
& lit; illus, photos, facs; 341p.
Schleifer, Eliyahu A. "New light on the Mexican Choir-
books at Newberry Library," NOTES, v30 ('73-74): 231-41.
Schleifer, Eliyahu A. "The Mexican Choirbooks at the
Newberry Library." Ph.D. dissertation, Univ. of Chicago, 1979.
Spiess, Lincoln, and Thomas Stanford. An Introduction
to Certain Mexican Musical Archives. No.15, Detroit Studies in
Music Bibliography. Detroit: Information Coordinators, 1969.
Stevenson, Robert M. "Baroque Music in Oaxaca Cathedral:
Mexico's Most Memorable Indian Maestro," Inter-American Music
Review, v1,n2 (S-S/'79): 179-204. Contains music & bib.
________. "Mexico City Cathedral: The Founding Century,"
Inter-American Music Review, v1,n2 (F-W/'80):131-78.
________. "Mexico City Cathedral Music: 1600-1675,"
Inter-American Music Review,v9,n1 (F-W/'87): 75-114.
________. Christmas Music from Baroque Mexico.
Berkeley: University of California Press, 1974.
Turrent, Lourdes. La conquista musical de Mexico,
1. ed. Seccion de obras de historia. Mexico: Fondo de la
Cultura Ecomonica, 1993. 210 pages; bib; covers 1519-1540.
Madsen, Wanda Jean. "Mexican mission music: a descriptive
analysis and comparison of two seventeenth century chant books."
D.M.A. thesis, Univ. of Oklahoma, 1984. Ann Arbor: University
Microfilms, 1984. 240 pages; ill., music.
Young Osorio, Sylvana. Guía bibliográfica.Pt.2, v1 & 2,
La Música de México. Julio Estrada, gen. ed.1984. Mexico City:
Instito de Investigaciones Estéticas, Universidad Nacional
Autónoma de México.

Suzanne Tiemstra
Grand Rapids Cantata Choir
6242 Acropolis Dr., SE
Grand Rapids, MI, 49546-7102
tmst(a)calvin.edu


Date: Fri, 17 Oct 1997 23:18:19 -0400 (EDT)
From: ChoraLinda(a)aol.com
Subject: Compilation: Asian and Latin American pieces

Dear Listers,

This is a compilation of the answers to my query regarding Asian and Latin
American SATB works, including comments when they were given. It is
interesting that I received a number of titles of Latin works, but few
suggestions about Asian pieces. I have also included some addresses sent to
me as possible additional sources. Lawson-Gould and Earthsongs catalogues
were mentioned (which I already knew about), and Third Planet Music (which I
didn't)- 203 California Ave., Santa Cruz CA 95060, 408-426-1968.

Stephen Hatfield: La Lluvia, Boosey & Hawkes- wordless piece based on
Peruvian pan pipe melodies.
Emile Desamours: Papa Nou - to be published soon by Mark Foster
Oscar Escalada- several pieces- especially Tangueando
Sole: Duerme Negrito, Earthsongs- Venezuela
Mendoza: Broatyn las Flores, Alliance Music- Aztec
Bor: El Periquito, Third Planet- Venezuela- GREAT!
Guevarra: Ojos Azules, Third Planet Music
Grau: La Flor de la Miel, Earthsongs, Venezuela
Scliar: Lua, Lua, Earthsongs, Brazil
Motets from Mexican Archives- Peer series, containing 7 motets by Lopez,
Franco, Padilla
Fonseca- War Game/Xire Ogun, Lawson-Gould, Brazil- interesting!
Grau: Kasar mie la gaji, Earthsongs, Brazil/Africa- a classic
Galian: Salseo, Earthsongs, Venezuela
Favero: Te Quiero, Argentina- sort of pop love song, really lovely
Rincon: Bullerengue, Third Planet, Columbia- A MUST!!!
Gutierrez: Alme Llanera, Venezuela- wonderful piece
Estevez: Mata del anima sola- also wonderful
Aguiar: Salmo 150, Brazil- terrific! (mentioned several times)

The following are from Thomas House Publications, edited by William Belan:
Mananitas de mi Tierra
El Punto Guanasteco
Un Beso Y una Flor
Piel Canela

Misa Criolla, Lawson-Gould, was also mentioned, but is too long for my
purposes right now. Shorter sections could be used.

Addresses:
University of Philppines Madrigal Singers
Dept. of Music
University of the Philppines
Dilliman, Quezon City
Philippines
They have a good colledtion of Asian music. Also suggested- the Cultural
Centre of the Philippines, probably best contacted through the Philippine
Embassy.

Mr. Joe Peters
Center of Musical Activities
National University of Singapore
Kent Ridge

Music Director-Singapore Youth Choir
c/o Singapore Young Musicians' Society
Waterloo Art Centre
Waterloo Street
Singapore
Singapore

Many thanks to all who responded.

Linda Gingrich
conductor- Issaquah Chorale



Many thanks to everyone who sent me ideas for Latin song suggestions to
use at the fundraiser that we are doing. I have included the responses
from everyone in the list that follows. It is wonderful that so many of
you are willing to take the time to share your ideas.

Earthsongs had published three Brazilian arrangements, which perhaps
would fill in your
needs. They are: 3 Cantos dos Indios Kraos (3 Songs by Krao Indians), by
Marcos Leite; Muie
Rendera (Lacemaker) by Carlos Alberto Pinto da Fonseca; Lua, Lua (Moon,
Moon) by Esther
Scliar. Those are light and easy pieces suitable in any High School or
Junior High Choir repertoire,
despite the Portuguese! However, if you decide to do them, don't
hesitate in contact me about the
Portuguese pronunciation. I am from Brazil. Although I have been here in
this country since 1996,
my Portuguese still good ;-)!!!! I will be more than happy to help you,
anyway.


Check out earthsongs publications, specifically the Maria Guinand
series,
and the pieces by Michael Mendoza published by Alliance.

Last year I did a brilliant arrangement of 'Tico
Tico' from the 1940's by Hawley Ades which was, I
think, from the Fred Waring collection originally
published by Shawnee Press. I had a single copy (very
old) and I got Shawnee to agree to my copying it for a
small fee.

I sort of remember that the music of Fred Waring and
the Pennsylvanians had been re-issued or at least
collected and was available. You might want to ask the
list about that as I am sure someone will know.

Here are some selections I have used with my students that embody the
"Latin" flavor:

1. "Mata del Anima Sola" - a secular selection for mixed choir. It's
acappella and rather difficult. There is a tenor solo and then the
other
choral parts vocalize spanish guitar underneath. It's a magnificent
piece.
Lighter, pop tunes:
2. "Hot, Hot, Hot"
3. "When Yuba Played the Rumba On the Tuba" - a hilarious Cuban
selection.
There is still an accompaniment trax available for order for
this
piece.
4. "Iko, Iko"
5. "Bidi, Bidi, Bom, Bom" - made popular by Selena, available for
women's
chorus.


I'm pulling this off the top of my head since all my materials are in my

choral library at school! However, since Ricky Martin hit the scene,
there
are several Spanish pop selections currently available. There is also a

medley of mambo music. This year, one of my choirs is performing the
theme
from "The Mask of Zorro" in Spanish and it is beautiful. So, my
recommendation is to get on the J.W. Pepper internet choral site and
check
out the current and new popular and show choir choral selections.


I've got a song call "A Zing-A Za" and is described as a "Brazilian Folk

Song" arranged by Mary Goetze, pub Boosey & Hawkes cat no PCTB6276. The
copy
I have is a 4-pt treble, with percussion and keyboard. It's quite
entertaining - some nice tongue twisters in it too!

If I were doing a somewhat light program featuring "Latin music", I
would
probably pick styles and genres that come from Brazil, Cuban, Mexican,
and
maybe some Caribbean background. You might look specifically into
Calypso
(Trinidad and Tobago), Bossa Nova (Brazil), Son (Cuba), and some type of

Mexican traditional folk song (or Mariachi if there is something
worthy).
Be careful of very poor arrangements in these areas. There are so many
aberrations, and so few good arrangements when it comes to Latin music
in US
choral literature. It would be a shame to perform pieces that are mild
at
best in their treatment of any of these styles, like I have seen so
much.
There is a ton more that you could explore, however those that I
mentioned
are four styles which are pretty accessible and would be more familiar
to
you and your audience. I would be happy to discuss this a bit if you
feel
the need. I hope I can help you more. This is definitely an area that
I
have a great interest in seeing done correctly. Congratulations for
your
choice, and good luck!


check out the Earthsongs website. You can get single copies for half
off and they have cds listed with recordings of the songs on them.
Good Luck.

Yupanqui's Duerme Negrito is a terrific one, rather pop in style. The
chorus
mostly sounds like his guitar. It's either Earthsongs or Third Planet
Music. YOu might also look at Rincon's Bullerengue (same publishers),
which
is based on the Bullerengue dance rhythm. Greatpiece!

I don't know anything in choral music which is meant for dancing. But
look
into the lighter music of Heitor Villa-Lobos, such as the "Samba
Classico"
or "Modinha," and others (I don't have them right at hand, but there is
one
whose title includes the word Estrella). V-L wrote quite a buit in the
popular Samba style. Also, if you have a soloist and a G-O-O-D
guitarist
(or adapt to piano), there are a number of very attractive songs by the
great Brazilian Guitarist Laurindo Almeida (available through Guitar
Solo
Publications in San Franciso).
Of course all are in Brazilian Portuguese, but done in the "Carrioco"
accent of Rio, they are delicious.

My wife is Linda Spevacek. I showed her your email and she suggested
her
Spanish Fiesta. Here is a link to the JW Pepper site to look at the
first
two pages and a link that has the entire recording. Spanish Fiesta is
also
available in 2 Part. If this looks interesting let us know and we will
send
a complimentary copy in the mail.

Spanish Fiesta (opt*) http://www.jwpepper.com/pdf/3192788.pdf
Musical snapshot http://www.jwpepper.com/ram/3192788.ram

Panama national composer, Georges R. Colbourne (who is a pupil of Roque
Cordero):
Así (Bolero), Blessed be God (Calypso), and Las Torres de San Felipe
(blend
of popular and traditional choral music, excelent work, I recommend this

one); one from Colombia (Bullerengue); and one from Argentina (Entre el
espanto y la ternura [Between fright and tenderness]),

Check out Alliance Music Publisher's William Belan series.

Here is a list of publishers that have Latin music:

Alliance Music Pub.
Boosey & Hawkes, Doreen Rao¹s Latin Accents series.
Broude Brothers Limited, Music from Spain and the New World catalogue.
Cantus Quercus Press (music of Villa-Lobos)
Coronet Press, Spirit of Christmas Choral Series (Puerto Rico)
Roger Dean/Lorenz,
earthsongs, Música de Latinoamérica series, and Uno Mundo series
(Aruba, Ecuador, Puerto Rico, Argentina, Venezuela,
Neil A. Kjos,
Lawson-Gould/Warner Bros.,
Hal Leonard Corp., Vocal Jazz Series (Brazil)
OCP (Oregon Catholic Press) Publications, Cantar Alabanzas colección
coral
Subito Music Publishing (Puerto Rico)
Twin Elm Publishing, William Belan Central American series.
Thomas House Publications (Mexico)

Sandy Rudo ssr109(a)rudos.com




Thanks to all who were able to respond. I have included their suggestions as well as a list that I gleaned from another compilation on Choralnet. Judith Higbee



ORIGINAL POST

I am looking for sacred music for a concert at my church called Music of the Americas. It will tie in with a lecture and art exhibit of Guatemalan blouses (huipiles). One of the pieces I need is something from the Renaissance or Baroque era in Latin that would have been done in the cathedrals in a basically European style. But other selections could be more indigenous, from throughout Central and South America and in Spanish. I will have various choirs, children, youth and adults on the program so a variety of voicings is needed as well.

Any help you can give in finding scores would be appreciated.

~~~~~~~~~~~

DUERMETE, NINO LINDO, by Wayland Rogers, a Central American Christmas Carol in

arranged for SATB and Piano or Harp. Pub. by Alliance Music Productions.

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

You may wish to look at some of my music:

Prof. Miguel Ángel Santaella
Composer / Conductor
P.O. Box 47555
YV Caracas 1041-A Venezuela
+ 58 (416) 811 64 27
miguel.santella(a)gmail.com
masantaellar(a)fau.ucv.ve www.composers21.com/compdocs/santaellama.htm
www.siesseis.com
www.fau.ucv.ve/coral.htm

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

The three items below (from Consort Press) would qualify quite nicely:



CP 5f EL PADRE NUESTRO (Anonymous) "Our Father" (TTBB) 2.5min. (in Spanish) 1.00

CP 5 CALIFORNIA MISSION MUSIC (2fl, 2vn, vc, cb, hnd bls) 20min. (parts: 8.00) 3.00

CP 49 MÚSICA PARA LA NAVIDAD (Padilla), SATB, soli, bn,vc,cb,melody instr., 9:30, parts: 8.00 2.25

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~



Jose Mena, Ave verum corpus - Venezuela
Aguiar's now famous Salmo 150 - earthsongs?
Bocanegra's Hanacpachap Cussicuinin, Incan, first known polyphonic piece in the Americas - Kjos?
Fernandes - Elegit Dominus (Mexico)
Fructos del Castillos - Monstra Te Esse Matrem (Mexico also, I think) - these are maybe 17th
century? I forget 18th?
If you want festive Mexican baroque in Latin, the person to go to is Craig Russell at Cal Polytech.
He's the expert, and he knows the rep backwards and forwards because he's edited it and performed it
all. He did all the stuff on Chanticleer's Mexican Baroque CD. You can find him at the cal poly
website .

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

Why don't you check the Chanticleer recording: "Mexican Baroque" which

has publisher information in the CD booklet. It is a Teldec/Das Alte

Werk recording, 1994, 4509-96353-2

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

I have had marvelous luck this year with the anonymous Ay! Santa Maria, from the late Renaissance, SAB, CPDL.

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

PUBLISHERS THAT CARRY LATIN AMERICAN MUSIC

Alliance Music Pub.
Boosey & Hawkes, Doreen Rao¹s Latin Accents series.
Broude Brothers Limited, Music from Spain and the New World catalogue.
Cantus Quercus Press (music of Villa-Lobos)
Coronet Press, Spirit of Christmas Choral Series (Puerto Rico)
Roger Dean/Lorenz,
earthsongs, Música de Latinoamérica series, and Uno Mundo series
(Aruba, Ecuador, Puerto Rico, Argentina, Venezuela,
Neil A. Kjos,
Lawson-Gould/Warner Bros.,
Hal Leonard Corp., Vocal Jazz Series (Brazil)
OCP (Oregon Catholic Press) Publications, Cantar Alabanzas colección
coral
Subito Music Publishing (Puerto Rico)
Twin Elm Publishing, William Belan Central American series.
Thomas House Publications (Mexico)











Judith Higbee

Director of Music

Church of the Saviour

2537 Lee Road

Cleveland Hts., OH 44118

216-321-8880

higbee(a)chsaviour.org








on December 21, 2003 10:00pm
If your local music store can't order these titles, you can order most of them online from SheetMusicPlus:
http://www.sheetmusicplus.com/a/home.html?id=10500

on December 21, 2003 10:00pm
Estoy interesado en conseguir partitura de musica coral latinoamericana.
Donde puedo obtener de la lista que aparece aqui.
Gracias
on January 9, 2004 10:00pm
Best source for any kind of free music is
http://cpdl.org
but ChoralNet has a listing of other free sites at:
http://choralnet.org/music/free.phtml
on January 9, 2004 10:00pm
I would like to know where I can get for free Latin America music for choir. I appreciate your kindness if you give me the information or contact to get it. Thanks a lot
on June 7, 2005 10:00pm
Any titles for male chorus?
Bruce
on June 25, 2007 10:00pm
Hello.
My name is Rodrigo Herrera.
I am a composer,I sing in a choir so I have a lot of choral music.
If someone of you are interested in my music ,I can send some files.My email is Herre123@hotmail.com.
on September 6, 2007 10:00pm
El Barquito 2 Part Venezuela
La Cucaracha 3 Part Venezuela
on November 25, 2007 10:00pm
As a choir singer from Puerto Rico, I have the chance to sing some sacral music composed by Father Abel Di Marco. He has done beutiful pieces also in secular music.

Ruben Colon-Tarrats has composed a lot of arrangements and compositions based in traditional puertorrican music. His arrangements and compositions are greatly appreciated in the Puerto Rico choral scene.