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Brissago follows the Ambrosian Rite, as does Tesserete, a small village north of Lugano, which hosts Or Penagin.
The original text of the Ambrosian Manuscript, with English trans., notes, bibliography, and index by James Alexander Robertson with a portrait and facsimiles of the original maps and plates.
National Philharmonic Orchestra, Ambrosian Opera Chorus and Boys Chorus.
He began to build a series of large basilicas outside the walls of the city in an architectural style that became known as Ambrosian (McLynn, 1994).
London Sinfonietta, Ambrosian Chorus, John McGlinn, conductor
Many Ambrosian works are translated in the Nicene & Post-Nicene Fathers series (New York, 1896), and the Fathers of the Church series (Catholic University, Washington, 1947-).
Kertesz, with the London Symphony Orchestra and the Ambrosian Singers, conducts the work for all its worth and the warm pre-digital Decca sound (DEC 468 487) captures the music's essence.
(19) For Isobel Grundy, for instance, 'The twice-hinted "ambrosia" suggests divinity and intoxication, made ominous by the prefix mel-, black, or scholarly by memory of the Ambrosian library at Milan (a town Virginia Woolf had very briefly visited).' (20) The 'prefix' to which Grundy refers, however, is in fact the adjective melas, which, combined with another word, would be modified to melan- or melano-; as for the Ambrosian Library, though Woolf may well have been aware of its existence, it is never mentioned in her diary of that trip (PA, pp.
They think this song, although reflecting other writings by Ambrose, is not as polished as other Ambrosian writings and therefore suggest another author--anonymous.
An inscription placed below the prophets, reading TE PROPHETARUM LAUDABILIS NUMERUS ("praiseworthy number of prophets"), taken from the first lines of the fourth-century Ambrosian hymn Te Deum laudamus, a regular component of the Mass, unequivocally communicated that the imagery was to be understood in connection with the Roman liturgy.
The Zlin Bohuslav Martinu Philharmonic conducted by Milan Kanak gave a very respectable performance, and in the Zemek symphony it was joined by an imposing octet of soloists and the combined forces of the Kromeriz Moravian Madrigalists and the Brno Ambrosian Choir.
This curiously disjointed collection of meanings leaves us with a small mystery: Why is it that the Targums, Vulgate, and Pesitta show an interpretation, "let grow long," nearly the reverse of those found in the Septuagint and Codex Ambrosianus ("strip" and "cut, trim"), with Symmachus and the Ambrosian marginal reading occupying an amorphously literalistic middle ground ("send")?