Hildegard of Bingen.
Voice of the Living Light .
Hildegard of Bingen: healing and the nature of the cosmos.
01 O rubor sanguinis, antiphon for Saint Ursula & her companions.
02 Favus distillans, response for Saint Ursula & her companions.
04 Studium divinitatis, Laudes antiphon for Saint Ursula & her Companions.
05 O ecclesia occuli tui, sequence for Saint Ursula & her Companions.
06 Misc. instrumental Pieces associated with Hildegard recordings.
07 O eterne Deus, antiphon.
08 O dulcissime amator, sinfonia for the virgins.
09 Rex noster promptus est, response for the Holy Innocents.
10 O cruor sanguinis, antiphon.
11 Cum vox sanguinis, hymn for Saint Ursula & her Companions.
12 Misc. instrumental Pieces associated with Hildegard recordings.
13 O virgo ecclesia, antiphon for the dedication of a church.
14 Nunc gaudeant materna, antiphon for the dedication of a church.
15 O orzchis ecclesia, antiphon for the dedication of a church.
Blessed Hildegard of Bingen (German: Hildegard von Bingen; Latin: Hildegardis Bingensis) (1098 -- 17 September 1179), also known as Saint Hildegard, and Sibyl of the Rhine, was a German writer, composer, philosopher, Christian mystic, Benedictine abbess, visionary, and polymath. Elected a magistra by her fellow nuns in 1136, she founded the monasteries of Rupertsberg in 1150 and Eibingen in 1165. One of her works as a composer, the Ordo Virtutum, is an early example of liturgical drama.
She wrote theological, botanical and medicinal texts, as well as letters, liturgical songs, poems, and arguably the oldest surviving morality play, while supervising brilliant miniature Illuminations.
cybershamans (karmapolice) / CC BY-NC-ND 3.0