For some of her professional career Janka Szendrei continues to be from the internationally acclaimed choral group Schola Hungarica. Along with László Dobszay, who co-directs the ensemble with her, she’s led Schola Hungarica in countless concerts and on several recordings. Szendrei can be a musicologist and leading expert on both folk music, especially from Hungary, and plainchant. In accordance with the second option genre, she’s done extensive study in codicology and paleography, and created two respectable functions on the topics, Notated Resources in Middle ages Hungary (1981) and Middle ages Notation Systems in Hungary (1984). She’s also written several other functions and scholarly documents on folk music, plainchant, Roman Catholic hymnology, and different additional musical and spiritual subjects. Szendrei continues to be active like a instructor, serving around the faculty from the Franz Liszt Academy in Budapest because the early ’70s. She actually is also around the staff from the Hungarian Academy of Sciences’ Institute for Musicology. And in addition, Szendrei’s repertory contains very much chant, hymns, and folk music, the majority from anonymous resources of program, but with a substantial part from J.S. Bach, Palestrina, Dufay, Bartók, as well as others. Her recordings can be found from Hungaroton, Harmonia Mundi, Naxos, and Budapest Music Middle. Janka Szendrei was created in Budapest, Hungary, in 1938. She analyzed choral performing and musicology in the Franz Liszt Academy and created an early desire for folk and sacred music. In 1970 she co-founded, along with László Dobszay and Benjamin Rajeczky, the Schola Hungarica, a Budapest-based choral ensemble comprising male, woman, and child performers. Becoming a member of the faculty from the Franz Liszt Academy in the first ’70s, she in the beginning started teaching folk music research, and then down the road paleography. In 1991 she became a member of the chapel music department in the Liszt Academy as an trainer in Gregorian chant. She was produced teacher in Gregorian chant in 1997 and in 2000 was appointed seat from the cathedral music section, a post she still retains. Szendrei’s career being a choral conductor likewise advanced as the Schola Hungarica drew better notice. With the 1980s Szendrei, Dobszay, as well as the Schola Hungarica had been internationally recognized, not really least because their acclaimed six-volume documenting series, Gregorian chants from Hungary, released on black disk from 1979-1981 on Hungaroton Information (a seventh quantity was released on Compact disc in 1999). Among Szendrei’s even more essential chant recordings using the Schola Hungarica may be the 2010 Compact disc Ambrosian Chants for Epiphany, in the BMC label.