Dieterich Buxtehude

Most famous as an organist, it seems Buxtehude - like most musicians in the Baroque era - played more than one instrument.
According to the most esteemed Buxtehude scholar, Kerala Snyder, this is very possibly Buxtehude's portrait.

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BUX003.1

Cantate Dominum

Edited by Dennis Collins.
12pp.
Scoring: 2 sopranos, bass, continuo.
PLEASE NOTE: This edition does not include a continuo realization. If you require one, please tick the box.
Remember, it may take a week to produce a continuo part.
BUX007.1

Fürchtet euch nicht

Edited by Cosimo Stawiarski.
8pp.
Scoring: Soprano solo, optional Bass solo, 2 violins, bassoon, continuo.
PLEASE NOTE: This edition does not include a continuo realization. If you require one, please tick the box.
Remember, it may take a week to produce a continuo part.

Edition Musica Poetica: Cimbria Sonans, Band 1.
BUX008.1

Fallax mundus

Edited by Cosimo Stawiarski.
12pp.
Scoring: Soprano solo, 2 violins, continuo.
PLEASE NOTE: This edition does not include a continuo realization. If you require one, please tick the box.
Remember, it may take a week to produce a continuo part.

Edition Musica Poetica: Cimbria Sonans, Band 5.
BUX006.1

Herr nun lässt du deinen Diener

Edited by Brian Clark.
12pp.
Scoring: Tenor solo, 2 violins, continuo.
BUX001.1

O clemens, O mitis

Edited by Brian Clark.
12pp.
Scoring: Soprano solo, 4 viole, continuo. (The top instrumental line also survives as an "oboe" part).
BUX002.1

Quemadmodum desiderat cervus

Edited by Brian Clark.
16pp.
Scoring: Tenor solo, 2 violins, continuo.