Taken from the Album The Road To Golgotha, this is the official music video to Resurrection.Written, produced and performed by Richard McLester. The Road To Golgotha is a feature length CD with music that accompanies Christ from the Last Supper to the Crucifixion and Resurrection. For more information, click here!.
Category Archives: The Road To Golgotha
Taken from the Album The Road To Golgotha, this is the official music video to “We Have Fallen (Over The Edge Of The World).Written, produced and performed by Richard McLester, the film features vocalist Alexandra Wehlau, as well as actors Ann Balaam and Hannah Pool. The Road To Golgotha is a feature length CD with music that accompanies Christ from the Last Supper to the Crucifixion and Resurrection. For more information, click here!.
Thank you to Wimborne Minster for hosting Richard McLester running another of his Road To Golgotha Reflections Evenings. It was great to meet new people and explore the music from The Passion that Richard has composed and produced. The next confirmed date is St Peter’s Bournemouth, 30th March 2015 – although more dates are pending! For all dates, click here…
The following review appeared on Cross Rhythms on 3rd September 2013… I found listening to this, the soundtrack for the 2014 performances of the Dorset community theatre project The Poole Passion, a very powerful and moving experience. It works perfectly well without the acting, although it made me want to go to Poole and see their next Passion production. The music is taken from many sources but the recording still makes a refreshingly different whole. I was captivated from the first few notes Alexandra sings on the opener. There is a strong Middle Eastern soundscape with Aramaic and Latin being used, the latter being intoned by guest baritone Jonathan Prentice on “Golgotha” and “Sanctus”. “River”, “Lament Of The Tenebrae”, “We Have Fallen” and “Eleutheria” are more hymn-like songs with strong melodies and memorable lines. “Lament Of The Shalmaj” is my favourite, a setting of the Lord’s Prayer. The medieval shawm opens with raw power keening over a ground tone, followed by the exotic sounding Aramaic setting. Complete magic! “Gethsemene” opens with the violin in the wilderness and leads to relentless drums which build and build before Richard gives us the pain-filled prayer in the garden. There are more exciting African drums in “Golgotha” for the crucifixion. “Resurrection” takes simple Latin words while breathless hope becomes triumphant certainty. Thoroughly recommended. Reviewed by Stella Redburn, for Cross Rhythms