The Earliest English Music Printing: A Description and Bibliography of English Printed Music to the Close of the Sixteenth Century, Numéro 11

Bibliographical Society at the Chiswick Press, 1903 - 102 pages
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Page 82 - Set forth and allowed to be sung in all churches, of all the people together, before and after morning and evening prayer, and also before and after sermons ; and moreover in private houses, for their godly solace and comfort, laying apart all ungodly songs and ballads, which tend onely to the nourishing of vice, and corrupting of youth.
Page 75 - The Whole Booke of Psalmes, with their wonted Tunes, as they are sung in Churches, composed into foure Parts...
Page 57 - The whole Booke of Psalmes, collected into English Meeter, by Thomas Sternhold, John Hopkins, and others ; conferred with the Hebrew, with apt Notes to sing them withall.
Page 70 - The first sett of Italian Madrigalls Englished, not to the sense of the originall dittie, but after the affection of the Noate. By Thomas Watson, Gentleman. There are also heere inserted two excellent Madrigalls of Master William Byrds, composed after the Italian vaine, at the request of the sayd Thomas Watson.
Page 59 - The Whole Booke of PSALMES, Collected into English meeter by Thomas Sternhold, John Hopkins, and others, conferred with the Hebrue with apt Notes to sing them withall.
Page 67 - Musica Transalpina. Madrigales translated of foure, five, and sixe parts, chosen out of divers excellent Authors, with the first and second part of La Vergin'ella, made by Maister Byrd, upon two stanz's of Ariosto, and brought to speake English with the rest.
Page 88 - The First Booke of Songes or Ayres of foure parts with Tableture for the Lute. So made that all the partes together, or either of them severally may be song to the Lute, Orpherian, or Viol de gambo.
Page 52 - Chaces togither, with the order and maner how to Hunte and kill euery one of them, Translated and collected for the pleasure of all Noblemen and Gentlemen, out of the best approued Authors, which haue written any thing concerning the same : And reduced into such order and proper termes as are vsed here, in this noble Realme of England.
Page 26 - French, Italian, or other tongues that may serve for musicke either in churche or chamber, or otherwise to be either plaid or soonge : And that they may rule and cause to be ruled by impression any paper to serve for printing or pricking of any songe or songes, and may sell and utter any printed bokes or papers of any songe or songes, or any bookes or quieres of such ruled paper imprinted.
Page 11 - And that there be a modest and distinct song so used in all parts of the common prayers in the church, that the same may be as plainly understood, as if it were read without singing...

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