Pope Francis Visited A RECORD STORE And Received A Mystery CD On His Way Back To The Vatican


Vinyl records have replaced CDs as the primary physical music format: They’ve done so for the first time since the ’80s. However, consider Pope Francis’ recent purchases of physical music, which focused on recent events.

The Telegraph notes that while the Pope is a leader of the Catholic Church, CDs are first: After visiting Stereo sound, a record store in Rome last week, Pope Francis was given a mystery CD as a gift.

“He was here for maybe 20 minutes, just time for us to have a talk,” says Tiziana Esposito of Stereo sound. “It was an honor, very emotional… He is a wonderful guy, a simple man yet amazing.”

“Before he became pope, he used to come here as archbishop of Buenos Aires and Rome. We gave him a present this time, a CD, but I’m not telling anyone what it is.”

Another of the store’s owners, Letizia Giostra, added that Pope Francis is a “longtime client” who was once a cardinal and would pass through Rome.

RELATED POST: Prince Harry TOLD He And His Family Cannot Return To The UK Until They’re Allowed To Pay For Police Protection

Then, of course, we never saw him again. And now he’s come to pay us a visit.”

According to Giostra, besides the CD, Francis was also seen holding a vinyl record as he left the store, to which he remarked, “It’s a present we gave him; it’s a record of classical music.”

In a 2016 conversation, Francis recalled the pleasure of being able to do ordinary things like go out for pizza: “I could order it, but it isn’t the same. It’s great to be there.” “Among composers, I adore Mozart, naturally,” he added in a 2013 interview with America Magazine.”

Source: Metro.uk.com

The ‘Et incarnatus est’ from his Mass in C minor is unequaled; it lifts you to God! I adore Clara Haskil’s Mozart. Mozart makes me happy. However, I can’t think about his music; instead, I must listen to it. Beethoven is my favorite composer, although he fulfills

Then Bach’s passions. The piece I adore by Bach is the “Erbarme Dich,” in which Peter weeps in the “St. Matthew Passion.” It’s magnificent. Then, on a broader scale, I appreciate Wagner. Although I enjoy listening to him, I don’t listen to him all of the time.

“For me, the finest performance of Wagner’s Ring was Furtwängler’s at La Scala in Milan in 1950. However, I also enjoyed Knappertsbusch’s Parsifal in 1962.”

To get more related content related to EntertainmentTechnologyWindows Fixes, Do Follow Tremblzer. On Google News