A latin manuscript dated does indeed contain the words to verses two and three of the modern Gaudeamus (as part of a poem entitled "Scribere Proposui"); however, it did not contain the words 'Gaudeamus Igitur' or, indeed, any of the modern first verse, and was set to music which bears no resemblance to the well-known modern melody. Student ditty: Gaudeamus igitur Alt ernative. Title Composer Anonymous: I-Catalogue Number I-Cat. No. IA Movements/Sections Mov'ts/Sec's: 1 Year/Date of Composition Y/D of Comp. 18th century Language Latin Piece Style Classical: Instrumentation Chant a cappella or with accompaniment Related Works Used by Brahms in his Academic Festival Composer: Anonymous. Gaudeamus Igitur gradually accumulated many more verses than the five that are in our version, in an entirely different order. Wikipedia includes in its encyclopedia a whole entry devoted to Gaudeamus Igitur. It includes all of the stanzas above, together with five additional new ones.
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