Der 100. Psalm (The 100th Psalm), Op. 106, is a composition in four movements by Max Reger in D major for mixed choir and orchestra, a late Romantic setting of Psalm 100. Reger began to compose the work in 1908 for the 350th anniversary of Jena University. The occasion was celebrated on 31 July that year with the premiere of Part I, conducted by Fritz Stein. Reger completed the composition in 1909. It was published that year and premiered on 23 February 1910 simultaneously in both Chemnitz, conducted by the composer, and in Breslau, conducted by Georg Dohrn.

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dbo:abstract
  • Der 100. Psalm, op. 106, ist eine Komposition von Max Reger in D-Dur für gemischten Chor und Orchester, eine spätromantische Vertonung von Psalm 100. Reger begann mit der Komposition im Jahr 1908, um das 350. Jubiläum der Universität Jena zu feiern. Teil I wurde am 31. Juli des Jahres zu diesem Anlass aufgeführt. Reger vervollständigte das Werk 1909. Es wurde im gleichen Jahr veröffentlicht, und vollständig erstmals am 23. Februar 1910 aufgeführt, gleichzeitig in Chemnitz und Breslau. Das vollständige viersätzige Werk ist eine Chorsinfonie. (de)
  • Der 100. Psalm (le 100e Psaume), op. 106, est une composition en quatre mouvements de Max Reger en ré majeur pour chœur mixte et orchestre, arrangement romantique tardif du Psaume 100. Reger commence à composer l’œuvre en 1908 à l'occasion du 350e anniversaire de l'université d'Iéna. La première partie est créée le 31 juillet de cette année. Reger achève la composition en 1909. La partition est publiée cette même année et la première donnée le 23 février 1910 simultanément à Chemnitz sous la direction du compositeur et à Breslau sous la baguette de Georg Dohrn (en). (fr)
  • Der 100. Psalm (The 100th Psalm), Op. 106, is a composition in four movements by Max Reger in D major for mixed choir and orchestra, a late Romantic setting of Psalm 100. Reger began to compose the work in 1908 for the 350th anniversary of Jena University. The occasion was celebrated on 31 July that year with the premiere of Part I, conducted by Fritz Stein. Reger completed the composition in 1909. It was published that year and premiered on 23 February 1910 simultaneously in both Chemnitz, conducted by the composer, and in Breslau, conducted by Georg Dohrn. Reger structured the text in four movements, as a choral symphony. He scored it for a four-part choir with often divided voices, a large symphony orchestra and organ. He requests additional brass players for the climax in the last movement when four trumpets and four trombones play the melody of Luther's chorale "Ein feste Burg ist unser Gott". Reger used both, late-Romantic features of harmony and dynamics, and polyphony in the Baroque tradition, culminating in the final movement, a double fugue with the added instrumental cantus firmus. The biographer Eugen Segnitz noted in 1922 that the work of intense expression was singular in the sacred music of its period, with a convincing musical interpretation of the biblical text and its manifold shades of emotion. Paul Hindemith wrote an trimmed adaption which probably helped to keep the work in the repertory, and François Callebout wrote an organ version, making the work accessible for smaller choirs. It was first performed in Wiesbaden, where the composer studied, in 2003. The celebration of the Reger Year 2016 led to several performances. (en)
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  • 48565947 (xsd:integer)
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  • 741121899 (xsd:integer)
dbp:book
  • Psalms
dbp:caption
  • The composer at the piano, c. 1910
dbp:catalogue
dbp:chapter
  • 100 (xsd:integer)
dbp:choir
dbp:cname
  • Psalm 100, Op.106
dbp:col
  • Luther
  • literal translation Rejoice to the Lord, all world. Serve the Lord with gladness, Come before his countenance with joy. Realize that the Lord is God. He has made us, and not we ourselves,
  • as his people and the sheep of his pasture.
  • Go enter his gates with thanksgiving, To his courts with praise. Thank him, praise his name. For the Lord is friendly; And his mercy lasts forever, And his truth for ever and ever.
dbp:composed
  • –09
dbp:composer
dbp:dedication
  • Philosophical Faculty of the Jena University
dbp:id
  • Stein
  • Ludwig
  • Röhrig
  • Biller
  • Dessauer
  • Polyanski
dbp:imageUpright
  • 1.100000 (xsd:double)
dbp:key
dbp:label
dbp:language
  • German
dbp:movements
  • 4 (xsd:integer)
dbp:name
  • ''
dbp:occasion
  • 350 (xsd:integer)
dbp:orchestra
dbp:performed
  • *
dbp:published
  • by Peters
dbp:scoring
  • organ
  • chorus
  • orchestra
dbp:soloists
dbp:source
  • Bible
dbp:text
dbp:title
  • Max Reger: Der 100. Psalm; Der Einsiedler; Requiem
  • Der 100. Psalm
  • Max Reger – Der 100. Psalm
  • Reger - Timm: 100th Psalm - Jazzmesse
  • Reger: Psalm 100, etc.
  • Die Weihe der Nacht, Op. 119 / Der 100. Psalm / Weihegesang
dbp:translation
  • The 100th Psalm
dbp:type
  • Choral composition
dbp:version
  • King James
dbp:width
  • auto
dbp:work
  • Psalm 100, Op.106
dct:subject
rdf:type
rdfs:comment
  • Der 100. Psalm, op. 106, ist eine Komposition von Max Reger in D-Dur für gemischten Chor und Orchester, eine spätromantische Vertonung von Psalm 100. Reger begann mit der Komposition im Jahr 1908, um das 350. Jubiläum der Universität Jena zu feiern. Teil I wurde am 31. Juli des Jahres zu diesem Anlass aufgeführt. Reger vervollständigte das Werk 1909. Es wurde im gleichen Jahr veröffentlicht, und vollständig erstmals am 23. Februar 1910 aufgeführt, gleichzeitig in Chemnitz und Breslau. Das vollständige viersätzige Werk ist eine Chorsinfonie. (de)
  • Der 100. Psalm (le 100e Psaume), op. 106, est une composition en quatre mouvements de Max Reger en ré majeur pour chœur mixte et orchestre, arrangement romantique tardif du Psaume 100. Reger commence à composer l’œuvre en 1908 à l'occasion du 350e anniversaire de l'université d'Iéna. La première partie est créée le 31 juillet de cette année. Reger achève la composition en 1909. La partition est publiée cette même année et la première donnée le 23 février 1910 simultanément à Chemnitz sous la direction du compositeur et à Breslau sous la baguette de Georg Dohrn (en). (fr)
  • Der 100. Psalm (The 100th Psalm), Op. 106, is a composition in four movements by Max Reger in D major for mixed choir and orchestra, a late Romantic setting of Psalm 100. Reger began to compose the work in 1908 for the 350th anniversary of Jena University. The occasion was celebrated on 31 July that year with the premiere of Part I, conducted by Fritz Stein. Reger completed the composition in 1909. It was published that year and premiered on 23 February 1910 simultaneously in both Chemnitz, conducted by the composer, and in Breslau, conducted by Georg Dohrn. (en)
rdfs:label
  • Der 100. Psalm (de)
  • Der 100. Psalm (fr)
  • Der 100. Psalm (en)
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