Anglican Chant and Chanting in England, Scotland, and America, 1660 to 1820

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Author: Ruth Mack Wilson

Publisher: Oxford University Press

ISBN: 9780198164241

Category: Music

Page: 332

View: 3463

Thus the music evolved from its Latin roots in oral, and later, written practice. The body of music that makes up the chanting practice of Anglican and related churches around the world is diversified. Some texts of the Liturgy are harmonized in four or more voice parts, often with organ accompaniment, and others are sung in plainsong. The largest group of chants, those for the psalms and canticles, has an idiosyncratic written form and a performance practice that continues to evolve in oral tradition. This music is commonly known as Anglican Chant.

The Harvard Dictionary of Music

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Author: Willi Apel

Publisher: Harvard University Press

ISBN: 9780674011632

Category: Music

Page: 978

View: 8740

This comprehensive single-volume music reference covers a wide range of topics, including all styles of Western music as well as the music of Africa, Latin America, Asia, and the Middle East, with articles by experts, short "quick reference" essays, and a wide range of instruments. (Performing Arts)

The Camidges of York

Five Generations of a Musical Family

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Author: David Griffiths (M.A.)

Publisher: Borthwick Publications

ISBN: 9781904497516

Category: Composers

Page: 38

View: 5002

David Griffiths sketches the musical history of one of the important musical families of York. John Camidge (1734-1803), Matthew Camidge (1764-1844) and John Camidge (1790-1859) were successive organists of York Minster, prominent players in York concerts and composers. The paper also deals with Thomas Simpson Camidge who was organist at Hexham, Swindon and Swansea, and his son, John Henry Camidge who was organist at Beverely Minster for many years. The work of a hitherto unnoticed member of the family, Elizabeth Margaret Camidge, is also dealt with. A appendix of musical works is included.

Music and Performance Culture in Nineteenth-Century Britain

Essays in Honour of Nicholas Temperley

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Author: Bennett Zon

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 1317092384

Category: Music

Page: 364

View: 9628

Music and Performance Culture in Nineteenth-Century Britain: Essays in Honour of Nicholas Temperley is the first book to focus upon aspects of performance in the broader context of nineteenth-century British musical culture. In four Parts, 'Musical Cultures', 'Societies', 'National Music' and 'Methods', this volume assesses the role music performance plays in articulating significant trends and currents of the cultural life of the period and includes articles on performance and individual instruments; orchestral and choral ensembles; church and synagogue music; music societies; cantatas; vocal albums; the middle-class salon, conducting; church music; and piano pedagogy. An introduction explores Temperley's vast contribution to musicology, highlighting his seminal importance in creating the field of nineteenth-century British music studies, and a bibliography provides an up-to-date list of his publications, including books and monographs, book chapters, journal articles, editions, reviews, critical editions, arrangements and compositions. Fittingly devoted to a significant element in Temperley's research, this book provides scholars of all nineteenth-century musical topics the opportunity to explore the richness of Britain's musical history.

Musical Opinion

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Author: N.A

Publisher: N.A

ISBN: N.A

Category: Church music

Page: N.A

View: 7127

Issues for include section: The Organ world.

The Matter and Manner of Praise

The Controversial Evolution of Hymnody in the Church of England, 1760-1820

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Author: Thomas K McCart

Publisher: N.A

ISBN: N.A

Category: Music

Page: 153

View: 2137

Traces the controversial shift from metrical psalms to hymnody, and also takes into account legal issues and litigation that developed over the introduction of hymns into church life.