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accent accompaniment admired afterwards ancient anthems bass bassoon born Buononcini called cantatas cathedral celebrated century chant chapel Chapel Royal chapel-master chord church music clef composer composition concerts Conservatory counterpoint died double bass dramatic eminent England English excellent expression father flat flute formed France French fugue German glee Greek Handel harmony harp harpsichord Haydn instru instrumental music intervals invention Italian Italy King lished London madrigals master melody ment Milan motets musician Naples octave opera oratorio orchestra organ organist Paris performed piano piano-forte pieces played poser principal produced professor psalms published pupil Rome Royal sacred music sang scale semitone singer singing solos sonatas songs sounds stringed instruments strings strument style success sung symphonies talents taste tenor theatre tion tone tune Venice Vienna violin violinist violoncello vocal music voice words wrote
Page 278 - And Miriam the prophetess, the sister of Aaron, took a timbrel in her hand ; and all the women went out after her with timbrels and with dances. And Miriam answered them, Sing ye to the LORD, for he hath triumphed gloriously ; the horse and his rider hath he thrown into the sea.
Page 360 - March" he did not doubt of a full house; that the poets of the theatrical corps had been trying to accomplish it, but had not succeeded.
Page 314 - The advantages of this instrument are, that its tones are incomparably sweet beyond those of any other; that they may be swelled and softened at pleasure by stronger or weaker pressures of the finger, and continued to any length; and that the instrument, being once well tuned, never again wants tuning.
Page 278 - Wherefore didst thou flee away secretly, and steal away from me; and didst not tell me, that I might have sent thee away with mirth, and with songs, with tabret, and with harp?
Page 281 - I heard such melody as ravished me, whereby I was drawn in ere I knew how, excusing my fault of homeliness, as being brought up in the court of France, where such freedom was allowed, declaring myself willing to endure what kind of punishment her majesty should be pleased to inflict upon me for so great an offence. " Then she sat down low upon a cushion, and I upon my knees by her ; but with her own hand she gave me a cushion to lay under my knee, which at first I refused, but she compelled me to...
Page 18 - Architecture and Painting, as well as Poetry and Oratory, are to deduce their Laws and Rules from the general Sense and Taste of Mankind; and not from the Principles of those Arts themselves; or, in other Words, the Taste is not to conform to the Art, but the Art to the Taste.
Page 21 - We have, for instance, often heard people distinctly conversing, in a common tone of voice, at the distance of a mile ; and to-day I heard a man singing to himself as he walked along the beach, at even a greater distance than this.
Page 399 - Philistines: and it shall come to pass, when thou art come thither to the city, that thou shalt meet a company of prophets com'ing down from the high place with a psaltery, and a tabret, and a pipe, and a harp, before them; and they shall prophesy: and the Spirit of the LORD will come upon thee, and thou shalt prophesy with them, and shalt be turned into another man.
Page 360 - England, or the quarrel between them, or to the question which was most in fault in their treatment of us ; of course, the song found favor with both parties, for both were American ; at least neither could disown the sentiments and feelings it indicated.
Complete Encyclopaedia of Music/B/Blow, John - Wikisource
Complete Encyclopaedia of Music - Wikisource
JSTOR: American Musical Scholarship: Parker to Thayer