Kyrie • Score (PDF) • Organist (PDF) • YouTube (1) • Mp3 (a) • Mp3 (b)
Sanctus • Score (PDF) • Organist (PDF) • Mp3 (a) • Mp3 (b)
Agnus • Score (PDF) • Organist (PDF) • Mp3 (a) • Mp3 (b)
Asperges Me • Score (PDF) • Mp3 • Organ Accompaniment (PDF)
Credo III Score (PDF) Organist (PDF) • Mp3 (a) • Mp3 (b) • Mp3 (c)
THE PROPER: Septuagesima Sunday
Introit • Score Video Mp3 Organist • Circumdederunt me gemitus mortis
Gradual • Video Adjutor in opportunitatibus
Tract • Video • De profundis clamavi ad te Domine
Offertory • Score Video Mp3 Organist • Bonum est confiteri Domino
Communion • Score Video Mp3 Organist • Illumina faciem tuam
OTHER MUSIC TO HAVE PREPARED:
Entrance Hymn: My God, Accept My Heart This Day, 942
After the offertory: Quiet organ solo (if time permits)
After the communion: O Esca Viatorum, 892
Marian antiphon: Alma Redemptoris Mater, 947
Recessional Hymn: O God of Lovliness, 930
Quote from the Psalite Sapienter on Septuagesima:
Septuagesima is the third Sunday before Ash Wednesday; it begins the season of pre-Lent. During this time, the music of the organ is allowed, but not that of any other instruments. The Gloria is sung only on feasts. The chant Ordinary assigned to Sundays during this time is Mass XI, though this is not obligatory.
From Septuagesima inclusive until the Easter Vigil exclusive, every iteration of the word alleluia is absolutely forbidden. There are no exceptions to this rule, no matter what the circumstances or occasion. In every Mass which can possibly be celebrated during this time, a Tract is given to replace the Alleluia.
The Tract consists of a number of Psalm verses, sung one after the other, without any repetition. The verses are sung in alternation. The cantor(s) intone the first verse to the asterisk, then the first half of the choir completes it [if the alternation is between cantor(s) and choir, then the cantor(s) will sing the entire verse]. The double bars indicate the points at which one group gives way to the other. The asterisk in the final verse indicates the point at which both groups join together to conclude the chant.
It will be noted that the tracts of the first Sunday of Lent and of Palm Sunday are extremely long; many choirs may find it prudent to sing these to Psalm-tones.