A processional for all seasons! This famous march is commonly used while the party enters in weddings, or as an alternate march in graduations, and is a common trumpet feature. Performed here by piccolo trumpet, pipe organ, and double bass.
The wedding march from Wagner’s opera Lohengrin, later made famous as the melody of “Here Comes the Bride”, with organ covering the choir parts. A traditional processional, the original orchestral scoring is both grand and delicate.
Movement 10 of Bach’s Cantata 147, this famous hymn tune has one of the most beautiful orchestral accompaniments ever written. Recorded from Bach’s original scoring for SATB chorus, full string orchestra, solo oboe, and solo trumpet. Intended as a sing-along track for SATB choirs performing this Cantata movement.
This traditional spiritual speaks of leaving this world and moving on. Arranged here for full orchestra plus rhythm section. Moderate tempo, three verses. Could work well for a soloist, a choir, or a congregation.
This famous wedding march is originally from Felix Mendelssohn’s suite of music to Shakespeare’s play A Midsummer Night’s Dream. Often played on pipe organ, this is a recording of the original orchestral scoring. A grand, triumphant piece, it is often used as a recessional at weddings.
An incredibly popular piece of baroque music, often played at weddings and graduations. This is the original arrangement by the German composer Johann Pachelbel, for three violins, cello, and harpsichord.
A Spanish-inflected version of this popular Jewish hymn, featuring acoustic guitars, bass, piano, and drums. The lyrics translate as, “How good and pleasant it is when brothers dwell together in unity.” Mysterious and minor in tone, the two guitars evoke the sound of Ladino hymns and Sephardic Judaism.