PONÇ D'ORTAFÀ


Sumario
Trovapedia
Canciones compuestas por
Ponç d'Ortafà
Cancioneros con canciones
de Ponç d'Ortafà
Pons d'Ortaffa/Ortafas or Ponç d'Ortafà (c. 1170–1246) was a Catalan nobleman and troubadour. He was the feudal lord of Ortafà, between Perpignan and Elne, in Roussillon. Only two pieces of his lyric poetry survive, both cansos on courtly love, one with a surviving melody.

Pons was born into a minor noble family with a history of producing ecclesiastics for the local church. He was the son and successor of Grimau, who was alive as late as 1184, and Brunissenda. He was born around 1170. His younger brother Pere was the archdeacon of Elne. He died in 1247 and was buried in Elne Cathedral. Pons married Saurina de Tatzó, also of Roussillon, and had three children: his successor Pons II, Grimau, and Alisenda. Pons II was alive as late as 1251.

Pons' name appears on a peace treaty between the lords of Roussillon and their count, Nuño Sánchez, in 1217. The last documentary record of Pons is his testament, dated 23 July 1240. A second draft was produced in 1246. He probably died soon thereafter.

Pons first poems is Enaissi cum la naus en mar ("Thus like the ship on the sea"), dedicated to a Senher En Berenguier ("Lord Sir Berengar", possibly Berenguier de Palazol, with whom Pons may have had contact early in his life). The lady of the song was from the Narbonnais, a region in which Pons' father possessed land according to a document of 13 November 1171 now in the Liber Feudorum Maior: de meridie in campo Caput Stagni de Burliano . . . in termino de Ortafano. It is possible that Pons was travelling in the Narbonnais when he wrote the song, perhaps on family business. In this same song Pons contemplates entering the Cistercian monastery of Jau. The surviving melody of this poem is extremely simple and "frugal" in style.

Pons second poem is Si ai perdut mon saber. It is full of original ideas and some chansonniers assign it to Raimbaut de Vaqueiras or Pons de Capduelh, but the mention of Jau fixes its author as Pons d'Ortaffa, whose lordship was adjacent to Jau. Pons' verses garnered him prestige in Catalonia. The first verse of Si ai perdut appeared in the Passio Amoris of Jordi de Sant Jordi and in Tant mon voler by Pere Torroella.


Sources



  • Aubrey, Elizabeth. The Music of the Troubadours. Indiana University Press, 1996. .
  • Riquer, Martín de. Los trovadores: historia literaria y textos. 3 vol. Barcelona: Planeta, 1975.
Category:1170 births
Category:1246 deaths
Category:Medieval male composers
Category:Catalan poets
Category:Troubadours
Category:Spanish male poets
Category:Spanish male classical composers
Category:Spanish classical composers
Category:13th-century composers
Category:13th-century poets
Category:Catalan classical composers
composers
 El contenido de este artículo ha sido extraído de la Wikipedia en inglés bajo licencia Creative Commons.

 










 
PUBLICIDAD
PUBLICIDAD

 

LO + EN CANCIONEROS.COM

 

HOY DESTACAMOS
Ánimo animal

por Francisco Espinosa el 12/12/2018

El pasado 10 de diciembre un abarrotado Wizink Center de Madrid homeanajeaba a Luis Eduardo Aute de la mano de veinte voces como las de Joan Manuel Serrat, Silvio Rodríguez, Joaquín Sabina, Vicente Feliú, Vïctor Manuel, Ana Belén, Pedro Guerra o Ismanel Serrano, entre otros.

HOY EN PORTADA
Entrevista a Litto Nebbia (II)

por Manel Gausachs el 14/12/2018

Hoy publicamos la segunda parte de la entrevista que tuvimos con el maestro rosarino en su última visita a Barcelona. Proseguimos hablando de su faceta como productor, de su nueva autobiografía Mi banda sonora y de lo cerca y lejos que está a la vez entre sí todo el mundo hispánico de la música.

 



© 2018 CANCIONEROS.COM, CANDIAUTOR 2010 SL

Notas legales

Qué es cancioneros
Aviso legal
• Política de privacidad

Servicios

Contacto
Cómo colaborar
Criterios
Estadísticas
Publicidad

Síguenos

   

 

Acceso profesional