Edition Michael Procter

Renaissance choral music

Catalogue of editions by the late Michael Procter

Liturgical occasion

Singers around the world will be pleased to know that Edition Michael Procter is available again, following the sad death of Michael Procter in 2012. His large collection of sacred choral music by renaissance composers is a very valuable resource for choirs, churches and music lovers.

There are an estimated 850 pieces in the catalogue (including versions offered in different transpositions), mostly transcribed by Michael from original sources in libraries all over Europe. These will be verified and re-catalogued over the next few years.

Orders and enquiries are welcome now at info@edition-mp.com and will be produced and sold by Peacock Press.

A note on prices

While the process of verification goes on, please treat these prices as indicative. Up to date prices can be obtained from info@edition-mp.com

Information and orders

For information and orders please contact

Scoring legend

For a popup explanation of the scoring symbols click any of the legend icon icons.

You can find composer biographies where you see the biography icon icon.

Our partner site ItalianMadrigal.com offers lots more Italian madrigals.

Many of these editions can be read and heard online. Just click where you see the Score icon icon. To see the music, you will need Sibelius Scorch, which is available free.

Many of these editions can be read, heard and downloaded at ScoreExchange.com

Title Catalogue number Price
Temporale - Proper of the time
2nd Sunday after Pentecost
Croce, Giovanni, Diligam te Domine Show the score EMP0718 £2.00
SAATB Scoring legend Introit Psalm ISMN M-2056-0718-10
This attractive piece from Croce's Cantiones Sacrae is also preserved in a manuscript in the library of the Basilica di San Marco in Venice, now kept at the Fondazione Levi. It is a setting of the opening of Psalm 17, in the version in the Gallican Psalter (cf Andrea Gabrieli Psalmi Poenitentiali). The liturgical use is somewhat obscure; it is, however, noteworthy that Giovanni Gabrieli also set the same text in his 1597 collection.