Jablonski, Marek (Michael)

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H. Oppermann: ‘Eine Pythagoraslegende’, Bonner Jb, cxxx (1925), 285–301

P.E. Beichner: The Medieval Representative of Music: Jubal or Tubalcain? (Notre Dame, IN, 1954)

J. Cohen: ‘Jubal in the Middle Ages’, Yuval: Studies of the Jewish Music Research Centre, iii (1974), 83–99

J.W. McKinnon: ‘Jubal vel Pythagoras: quis sit inventor musicae’, MQ, lxiv (1978), 1–28



Psalm c (Hebrew numbering, Psalm xcix in the Vulgate), identified by the first word of the Latin text. In addition to substantial self-contained settings (Giovanni Gabrieli, Schütz, Mondonville), the psalm has had specific liturgical significance since the 16th century. The English Protestant reformers first included Jubilate as an alternative to the second canticle, Benedictus, at Morning Prayer (Matins) in the 1552 version of The Book of Common Prayer. Like the Benedicite (Daniel iii.57–88, 56, alternative to the first canticle, Te Deum), it was originally part of the psalmody at Lauds on Sunday in the Latin rite (secular cycle). The Prayer Book rubric specifies the Jubilate only when the Benedictus (Luke i.68–79) is read as a lesson or Gospel, but it has been used more widely. English composers have paired it with either the Benedicite (Purcell in B) or Te Deum, including occasional settings by Purcell for St Cecilia's Day, 1694, and by Handel for the celebration of the Peace of Utrecht, 1713. In The Alternative Service Book 1980 and some other revised forms of Morning Prayer it is an alternative to the Venite (Psalm xcv [xciv]) as the invitatory psalm.

See Canticle, §4, and Service.


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