Dona nobis pacem
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
- The title of a song, from the "Present from Nancy" LP by the Dutch band "Supersister", 1970
- Dona nobis pacem, a traditional canon
- The final movement Dona nobis pacem of J S Bach's Mass in B minor
- The cantata Dona nobis pacem by Ralph Vaughan Williams (1936)
- One section of Adiemus V: Vocalise, by Karl Jenkins (2003)
- One track of the album No Boundaries, by Ladysmith Black Mambazo (2006)
- Track 12 of the album Whiskey Tango Ghosts, by Tanya Donelly (2004)
- At the end of Pray Your Gods by Toad the Wet Sprocket (1992)
- Included in an arrangement of "I Heard the Bells on Christmas Day" recorded by Wayne Watson on One Christmas Eve (1994)
- The third movement of Symphonie Liturgique by Arthur Honegger
- The phrase is used by the Doctor - season 4, episode 6 of Doctor Who, The Poison Sky - when speaking in code to Donna Noble who is trapped on the TARDIS by the Sontarans. (Original airdate: 3 May 2008)
- It forms the climax of Leonard Bernstein's Mass
- "Dona Nobis Pacem" is repeatedly quoted in Graham Greene's 1938 novel Brighton Rock by its antihero Pinkie Brown.
- Included in Bobby Darin's 1960 Christmas album The 25th Day of December.
- The song is performed by cast members (as an impromptu choir) in the 1978 M*A*S*H Christmas episode "Dear Sis".
- Bass guitarist Michael Manring performs an instrumental version on the 1993 Windham Hill compilation A Winter's Solstice IV.
- Clarinetist Richard Stoltzman performs the song on the 1996 Windham Hill compilation The Carols of Christmas.
- A setting by David Fanshawe, on the 1994 recording of African Sanctus.
- Sister Steven, a character in the comic strip 9 Chickweed Lane repeatedly uses the phrase when her patience is being tried.
|LATIN||This article related to Latin words and phrases is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|