Geometry.Net - the online learning center
Home  - Composers - Hildegard Of Bingen Bookstore
Page 1     1-20 of 86    1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | 5  | Next 20
A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

         Hildegard Of Bingen:     more books (100)
  1. Hildegard of Bingen's Medicine (Folk Wisdom Series) by Dr. Wighard Strehlow, Gottfried Hertzka M.D., 1987-10-01
  2. Hildegard of Bingen: Scivias (Classics of Western Spirituality) by Columba Hart, Jane Bishop, et all 1990-08
  3. Hildegard of Bingen: A Spiritual Reader by Carmen Acevedo Butcher, 2007-03-01
  4. Selected Writings: Hildegard of Bingen (Penguin Classics) by Hildegard of Bingen, 2001-11-01
  5. Hildegard of Bingen's Spiritual Remedies by Dr. Wighard Strehlow, 2002-06-30
  6. Hildegard von Bingen's Mystical Visions: Translated from Scivias by Hildegard von Bingen, 1995
  7. Hildegard of Bingen: A Visionary Life by Sabina Flanagan, 1998-06
  8. Illuminations of Hildegard of Bingen by Matthew Fox, 2003-01-30
  9. Voice of the Living Light: Hildegard of Bingen and Her World
  10. Hildegard of Bingen (Devotions, Prayers & Living Wisdom)
  11. The Letters of Hildegard of Bingen: Volume III by Hildegard of Bingen, 2004-03-18
  12. Hildegard von Bingen's Physica: The Complete English Translation of Her Classic Work on Health and Healing
  13. Symphonia: A Critical Edition of the Symphonia Armonie Celestium Revelationum by Hildegard of Bingen, 1998-03
  14. Scarlet Music: A Life of Hildegard Von Bingen (Crossroad fiction program) by Joan O'Hanneson, 1997-04-01

1. Hildegard Of Bingen - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
Blessed Hildegard of Bingen (1098 – 17 September 1179), also known as Saint Hildegard, and Sibyl of the Rhine, was a Christian mystic, German Benedictine abbess, visionary
Hildegard of Bingen
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation search Hildegard of Bingen
Illumination from the Liber Scivias showing Hildegard receiving a vision and dictating to her scribe and secretary Sibyl of the Rhine Born
Bermersheim vor der Höhe
Died September 17, 1179
Bingen am Rhein
Venerated in Roman Catholic Church Anglican Communion Lutheranism Canonized No formal canonization, but her name is in the Roman Martyrology Major shrine Eibingen Abbey Feast September 17 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 Christian mystic German Benedictine ... 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 the first surviving morality play , while supervising brilliant miniature Illuminations
edit Biography
Hildegard's preaching tours Hildegard of Bingen's date of birth is uncertain. It has been concluded that she may have been born in the year 1098.

2. Hildegard Of Bingen - New World Encyclopedia
Hildegard of Bingen (1098–1179), also known as Blessed Hildegard and Saint Hildegard, was a German religious teacher, prophetess, and abbess.
Hildegard of Bingen
From New World Encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation search Previous (Hilda Doolittle) Next (Hillel the Elder)
Hildegard of Bingen (1098–1179), also known as Blessed Hildegard and Saint Hildegard , was a German religious teacher, prophetess , and abbess. At a time when women were often not recognized in the public and religious sphere she was also an author, counselor, artist, physician, healer, dramatist, linguist, naturalist, philosopher, poet, political consultant, visionary, and composer of music . She wrote theological, naturalistic, botanical, medicinal, and dietary texts as well as letters, liturgical songs, poems, and the first surviving morality play. She also supervised the production of many brilliant miniature illuminations. Hildegard was also called, the "Sibyl of the Rhine" for her prophetic visions and received many notables asking for her guidance. Only two other women come close to rivaling her fame during this period: the abbess, Herrad of Landsberg , born about 1130 and author of the scientific and theological compendium "Hortus Deliciarum" or "Garden of Delights;" and abbess Heloise , 1101-1162 the brilliant scholar of Latin, Greek, and Hebrew, also known for her famous romance with Peter Abelard . Eleanor of Aquitaine was also a contemporary.

3. Hildegard Of Bingen - Simple English Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
Hildegard of Bingen (born Bemersheim nr. Alzey 1098; died 17 September 1179) was a German writer, composer and mystic. She was an abbess who is wellknown for her literary
Hildegard of Bingen
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation search Hildegard of Bingen Hildegard of Bingen (born Bemersheim nr. Alzey ; died 17 September ) was a German writer composer and mystic . She was an abbess who is well-known for her literary works and her songs. She also wrote about medical and scientific things, and wrote letters to many important politicians Hildegard was born into a noble family. Her parents sent her to a monastery because she was the tenth child of the family. She took the veil (became a nun ) at the age of 15. By the time she was 38 she had the title of “mother superior”. She founded (started) a monastery on the Rupertsberg in the Rhine valley near Bingen . Later she founded a daughter house on the other side of the river near Rüdesheim . She travelled a lot and talked to many important people. She later had the title of “abbess”. After she died several popes suggested she should be made a saint , but this never happened. Hildegard had many visions , many of which she wrote down. She wrote lyrical poetry which was very colourful and had lots of visionary ideas. Her

4. Hildegard Of Bingen At Erratic Impact's Philosophy Research Base
Hildegard of Bingen at Erratic Impact's Philosophy Research Base. Resources include thousands of annotated links and text resources for Medieval Philosophy research on the internet

Medieval Index

New Book Search

Early Medieval

High Medieval
Robert Grosseteste

Hildegard of Bingen
John Duns Scotus

John of Salisbury

John Scotus Eriugena

Justin Martyr
... Hildegard of Bingen: On Natural Philosophy and Medicine by Hildegard of Bingen Hildegard of Bingen, 1098-1179 : A Visionary Life by Sabina Flanagan Hildegard of Bingen : Inspired Conscience of the Twelfth Century by Regine Pernoud
Hildegard of Bingen
Online Resources Texts: Hildegard of Bingen Texts: Medieval Women Used Books: Hildegard of Bingen ... Know of a Resource? Hildegard of Bingen, 1098-1179 : A Visionary Life by Sabina Flanagan Drawing on contemporary sources, the text unfolds Hildegard's life from the time of her entrance into an anchoress's cell to her death as a famed visionary and writer, abbess and confidante of popes and kings, more than seventy years later. Against this background the author explores Hildegard's vast creative work, encompassing theology, medicine, natural history, poetry, and music. This new edition includes: a new preface, additions to the biographical sections which reveal new discoveries about Hildegard's life, updated references to the latest critical material on Hildegard's writings, and a new bibliography and discography. It is the great virtue of Sabina Flanagan's cool, scholarly, and reflective biography that it sets her story so firmly in her own age....A woman of electrifying visionary power, fascinating, often enigmatic and clearly of great presence, she was also a woman with a will and prejudices of her own....It is as such, wrinkles and all, that Sabina Flanagan presents her to us, and we must be grateful for the historical balance of her picture."

5. Hildegard Of Bingen - Religion-wiki
Blessed Hildegard of Bingen (German Hildegard von Bingen; Latin Hildegardis Bingensis; 1098 – 17 September 1179), also known as Saint Hildegard, and Sybil of the Rhine, was
Skip to Content Skip to Wiki Navigation Skip to Site Navigation
Wikia Navigation

6. Hildegard Of Bingen- Bio, Albums, Pictures – Naxos Classical Music.
Biography and work for Hildegard of Bingen, Listen to classical music and albums or compositions by Hildegard of Bingen online
^ Back to Top ^ Back to Discography
The World's Leading Classical Music Group
Email Password Not a subscriber yet? Keyword Search
in All Albums Biographies Reviews Classical Music Home
Abbess of Rupertsberg, which she herself founded, Hildegard of Bingen held an important position as a religious, a mystic, a diplomat, a writer on a wide variety of subjects and a composer. A visionary, she was highly respected, her advice widely sought by the powerful in church and state. As a poet she writes in a style replete with colourful imagery, as in her books of visions. Religious Music The music of Hildegard of Bingen is contained in her Symphonia armonie celestium revelationum (Symphonic Harmony of Celestial Revelations), the Latin texts dealing with the hierarchy of Heaven, from God, Father and Son to Confessors, Virgins and Innocents. Her monophonic musical language is based on a number of varied melodic formulae. Her morality play Ordo virtutum (Order of Virtues), written some 150 years after the Terentian verse plays of the nun Hrotswitha of Gandersheim, also includes music of a simpler and more syllabic kind. View by Role: Classical Composer Lyricist Role: Classical Composer Album Title Catalogue No Work Category A TO Z OF CLASSICAL MUSIC (The) (2nd Expanded Edition, 2000)

7. Hildegard Of Bingen Biography Summary |
Hildegard of Bingen summary with 224 pages of lesson plans, quotes, chapter summaries, analysis, encyclopedia entries, essays, research information, and more.

8. Hildegard Of Bingen
Return to the index of Other Women's Voices. Updated 0926-10. Hildegard of Bingen (1098-1179) = A
Return to the index of "Other Women's Voices."
Updated 09-26-10
Hildegard of Bingen (1098-1179)
Hildegard was the tenth child of of a noble German family. At the age of 8, she was sent to live with Jutta, the sister of a count whom Hildegard's father served as a knight. When Hildegard was 14, she, Jutta, and one or two others, were enclosed as anchorites. At some point Jutta's anchorhold grew into a Benedictine monastery, connected to the adjacent male monastery of St. Disibod. The number of nuns grew to about 10 at Jutta's death in 1136 and to about 20 twelve years later. After Jutta's death, Hildegard was named prioress, leader of the nuns but under the authority of the abbot of St. Disibod. Within a few years, Hildegard told her confessor of visionary experiences; he had her write them down and showed them to the abbot. The abbot and the local archbishop ordered Hildegard to continue writing. After some resistance, Hildegard agreed and began the ten-year task of writing what would become Scivias

9. Hildegard Von Bingen - A Discography
O Gracious Light Gregorian Chant – Hildegard of Bingen – medieval carols Schola Magdalena Rec. 2009. 13. Psalm antiphon for the Virgin Cum processit factura
Hildegard von Bingen (1098-1179) - A discography
For comments, additions and corrections
Last update: 06/06/2010 This is to the best of my knowledge a complete discography of Hildegard von Bingen. It will be regularly updated as soon I am aware of corrections or additions.
    I suggest that you refer to Roland Horst's website , one of the most complete sites on Hildegard von Bingen. There you will find many links that will probably answer most of your questions. It is also worth mentioning the book "VISION, The Life and Music of Hildegard von Bingen", compiled and edited by Jane Bobko, Penguin Studio, 1995. An overview of Hildegard's life can also be found in the periodical "Goldberg", 2/98, pp. 24-35.
This discography lists Hildegard's work according to the order stated in Barbara Newman's book " Hildegard of Bingen - Symphonia, A Critical Edition of the Symphonia armonie celestium revelationum" (Ithaca and London Cornell University Press, 2nd ed., 1998). Hildegard composed 43 antiphons, 18 responsories, 4 hymns and 7 sequences, 2 symphonies (virgin and widows) and three unique pieces (Alleluia, Kyrie and O viridissima virga) for a total of 77 works.
This discography is divided into three parts: Part I lists all the works attributed to Hildegard von Bingen. The entry refers to the

10. Hildegard Of Bingen
Hildegard of Bingen Famous as a Medieval xx. Get Medieval facts and information about the history of Hildegard of Bingen. Fast and accurate facts about Hildegard of Bingen.

11. Hildegard Von Bingen - Ökumenisches Heiligenlexikon
( kumenisches Heiligenlexikon) Leben und Bedeutung der heiligen Hildegard von Bingen mit weiterf hrender Literatur.

Heilige Kalender Geschichte ...

Ökumenisches Heiligenlexikon
Hildegard von Bingen
Gedenktag katholisch: 17. September
n.g. Gedenktag im deutschen Sprachgebiet
geb. Gedenktag im Bistum Berlin
Diözesankalender Speyer, Mainz, Trier, Limburg und Solesmes
n.g. Gedenktag im Benediktiner- und Zisterzienserorden" Gedenktag evangelisch: 17. September Gedenktag anglikanisch: 17. September Name bedeutet: die kämpferisch Schützende (althochdt.) Klostergründerin, Äbtissin bei Bingen, Mystikerin
* um 1098 in Bermersheim in Rheinland-Pfalz
† 17. September 1179 auf dem Rupertsberg bei Bingen in Rheinland-Pfalz Miniatur aus dem so genannten Lucca-Codex des Liber divinorum operum : Hildegard am Schreibpult, um 1220/1230, Biblioteca Statale in Lucca Hildegard wurde wohl als Tochter des rheinfränkischen Edelfreien Hildebert von Bermersheim Alzey geboren. Schon als kränkliches Kind hatte sie Visionen; sie behielt diese prophetische Gabe, Vorauszusehen und Gegenwärtiges im Blick auf die Zukunft richtig zu deuten, ihr Leben lang. Hildegard wurde bei ihrer Verwandten Jutta von Sponheim in deren Klause am Kloster Disibodenberg erzogen. Auch hier war sie immer wieder krank, kaum fähig zum Gehen, oft auch durch Sehbehinderungen eingeschränkt. Nach Juttas Tod 1136 wurde Hildegard deren Nachfolgerin als Priorin, entschied aber, 1147/48 ihr eigenes Kloster über dem Grab von

12. Hildegard Of Bingen
The Life and Works of Hildegard von Bingen (10981179) Introduction Hildegard of Bingen (1098-1179) was a remarkable woman, a first in many fields.
The Life and Works of Hildegard von Bingen (1098-1179)
The Early Years
Hildegard was born a "10"th child (a tithe) to a noble family. As was customary with the tenth child, which the family could not count on feeding, she was dedicated at birth to the church. The girl started to have visions of luminous objects at the age of tree, but soon realized she was unique in this ability and hid this gift for many years.
The Awakening
During all these years Hildegard confided of her visions only to Jutta and another monk, named Volmar, who was to become her lifelong secretary. However, in 1141, Hildegard had a vision that changed the course of her life. A vision of god gave her instant understanding of the meaning of the religious texts, and commanded her to write down everything she would observe in her visions. And it came to pass ... when I was 42 years and 7 months old, that the heavens were opened and a blinding light of exceptional brilliance flowed through my entire brain. And so it kindled my whole heart and breast like a flame, not burning but warming... and suddenly I understood of the meaning of expositions of the books... Yet Hildegard was also overwhelmed by feelings of inadequacy and hesitated to act.

13. Hildegard Of Bingen Poems — Poet Seers
Hildegard on her own Writings But although I heard and saw these things, because of doubt and low opinion of myself and because of diverse sayings of men, I refused for a long

Skip to content.
Skip to navigation Sections Personal tools PoetSeers Spiritual Poets Christian Mystics Hildegard of Bingen Hildegard of Bingen Poems
Hildegard of Bingen Poems
“The mystery of God hugs you in its all-encompassing arms." Hildegard of Bingen
Prayers and Poems Include:
Antiphon for the Angels Song to the Creator God's Word is in all creation O Greening branch ... Ave Generosa Hildegard on her own Writings
"But although I heard and saw these things, because of doubt and low opinion of myself and because of diverse sayings of men, I refused for a long time a call to write, not out of stubbornness but out of humility, until weighed down by a scourge of god, I fell onto a bed of sickness." Hildegard of Bingen Links Christian Mystics Spiritual Poets Recommended Books Symphonia: A critical edition of the Symphonia armonie celestium revelationum: translated by B.J.Newman

14. » Blog Archive » Blessed Hildegard Von Bingen
Illustrated overview of the first composer whose biography is known.

15. Hildegard Of Bingen
Hildegard of Bingen To the German page. Working Group for the Promotion of the Tradition of Hildegard; Catholic Parish St. Rupertus and St. Hildegard, Bingen
Hildegard of Bingen
To the German page

First Hildegard-page in Bingen, since 23 January 1996

16. Ordo Virtutum - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
Ordo Virtutum (Latin for Order of the Virtues) is an allegorical morality play, or liturgical drama, by Hildegard of Bingen, composed c. 1151. It is the earliest morality play by more
Ordo Virtutum
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation search Ordo Virtutum Latin for Order of the Virtues ) is an allegorical morality play , or liturgical drama , by Hildegard of Bingen , composed c. 1151. It is the earliest morality play by more than a century, and the only Medieval musical drama to survive with an attribution for both the text and the music. A short version of Ordo Virtutum without music appears at the end of Scivias , Hildegard's most famous account of her visions. It is also included in some manuscripts of the Symphonia armoniae celestium revelationum ("Symphony of the Harmony of Celestial Revelations"), a cycle of more than 70 liturgical songs. It may have been performed by the convent nuns at the dedication of the St. Rupertsberg church in 1152 or possibly before the Mass for the Consecration of Virgins at the convent .
edit Plot
Ordo Virtutum is about the struggle for a human soul, or Anima, between the Virtues and the Devil. The piece can be divided as follows: Part I: Prologue in which the Virtues are introduced to the Patriarchs and Prophets who marvel at the Virtues.

17. Hildegard Von Bingen – Wikipedia
Ein Portr t der btissin und Mystikerin aus dem freien Lexikon.
Hildegard von Bingen
aus Wikipedia, der freien Enzyklopädie Wechseln zu: Navigation Suche Hildegard von Bingen empfängt eine göttliche Inspiration und gibt sie an ihren Schreiber weiter. Miniatur aus dem Rupertsberger Codex des Liber Scivias Hildegard von Bingen (* um den Sommer in Bermersheim vor der Höhe oder in Niederhosenbach 17. September im Kloster Rupertsberg bei Bingen ) war Benediktinerin (ab 1136 Magistra ) und gilt als erste, aber nicht typische Vertreterin der deutschen Mystik des Mittelalters. Ihre Werke befassen sich mit Religion, Medizin, Musik, Ethik und Kosmologie . Ein umfangreicher Briefwechsel mit auch harschen Ermahnungen gegenüber selbst hochgestellten Zeitgenossen und Berichte über weite Seelsorgereisen einschließlich öffentlicher Predigttätigkeit sind erhalten geblieben. Dass dies einer Frau in der mittelalterlichen Gesellschaft möglich war, lässt sich dadurch erklären, dass ihr prophetisches Selbstverständnis von ihrer Umwelt geteilt wurde. In der römisch-katholischen Kirche wird sie als Heilige verehrt. Ihre

18. Hildegard Of Bingen
Hildegard von BingenIn Portrait/Ordo Virtutum, Vox Animae, Patricia Routledge

19. Internationale Gesellschaft Hildegard Von Bingen
Die Gesellschaft stellt ihre Ziele vor und informiert ber Veranstaltungen. Mit Adresslisten von Therapeuten, Gruppen und Vereinen sowie Bezugsquellen.
Internationale Gesellschaft
Hildegard von Bingen

Seer and prophet, Sibyl of the Rhine, d. 1179. Never formally canonized, but she is listed in the Roman Martyrology
Home Encyclopedia Summa Fathers ... H > St. Hildegard
St. Hildegard
Born at on the Nahe, 1098; died on the Rupertsberg near Bingen feast 17 September. The family name is unknown of this great seeress and prophetess , called the Sibyl of the Rhine. The early biographers give the first names of her parents as Hildebert and Mechtildis (or Mathilda ), speak of their nobility and riches , but give no particulars of their lives. Later writers call the saint Hildegard of , of Rupertsberg , or of Bingen Legends would make her a Countess of Spanheim . J. May (Katholik. XXXVII, 143) shows from letters and other documents that she probably belonged to the illustrious family of Stein, whose descendants are the present Princes of Salm . Her father was a soldier in the service of Meginhard , Count of Spanheim . Hildegard was a weak and sickly child, and in consequence received but little education at home. Her parents , though much engaged in worldly pursuits, had a religious disposition and had promised the child to the service of God . At the age of eight she was placed under the care of Jutta , sister of Count Meginhard , who lived as a recluse on the Disenberg (or Disibodenberg Mount of St. Disibod

A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

Page 1     1-20 of 86    1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | 5  | Next 20

free hit counter