Sundown: Whispers of Ragnarok (Stage Play DVD)
Live concert DVD of the stage debut of Sundown: Whispers of Ragnarok at Balticon, 2013.
Stories & StoneThis is a companion album for “Sundown: Whispers of Ragnarok” featuring alternate arrangements and recordings of our Norse Mythology music, plus our Space Exploration anthem “Somebody Will”. Includes the seven […]
Friend in the DarkThis is the first album by Ada Palmer and Lauren Schiller, working together as the duo “Sassafrass: Trickster and King.” These new recordings include many of Ada Palmer’s earlier fantastic […]
Make Them All RealThis album collects the best recordings from our retired albums, digitally remastered by our new sound editors, to re-balance volume, filter for microphone quality and enhance the clarity of sound […]
Sundown LibrettoThis 170 page book includes easy-to-read lyrics sheets for all twelve songs, including melody lyrics and all the subtle background lyrics that compete and interweave in larger choral pieces. It […]
Sundown Complete Score272 pages of sheet music including complete scores for all twelve songs plus the seven character motifs, comprising 80 minutes of music, plus notes on variants for performing with different […]
Teaching AlbumsTeaching collections help you practice and learn the songs. These $5 digital downloads include recordings of each vocal line alone, lyrics sheets, sheet music, and extras including alternate recordings, guitar chords, […]
The Recovery of Classical Philosophy in the Renaissance, a Brief Guide
Co-authored with James Hankins. Leo S. Olschki, 2008.
The Recovery of Ancient Philosophy in the Renaissance: A Brief Guide, by James Hankins and Ada Palmer, shows at what point the major texts and sources of ancient pagan pholosophy became available in Renaissance Europe, with entries organized by philosophical school. A vital reference for scholars of the recovery of ancient thought.
Reading Lucretius in the Renaissance
Harvard University Press, 2014.
In Reading Lucretius in the Renaissance, Ada Palmer explores how Renaissance readers, such as Machiavelli, Pomponio Leto, and Montaigne, actually ingested and disseminated the rediscovered Lucretius, and the ways in which the process of reading this brilliant but heretical ancient author transformed modern thought.