5 edition of Music and ideas in seventeenth-century Italy found in the catalog.
Music and ideas in seventeenth-century Italy
|Series||Outstanding dissertations in music from British universities|
|Contributions||Cazzati, Maurizio, 1620 (ca.)-1677.|
|LC Classifications||ML2933.2 .B73 1989|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||2 v. (821 p.) :|
|Number of Pages||821|
|LC Control Number||89007907|
The Cambridge History of Seventeenth-Century Music (The Cambridge History of Music) Tim Carter, John Butt Contributors explore new aspects of composition and performance in this comprehensive examination of the repertory, institutions, performers, composers, and social and cultural world of one of the greatest moments in music history. MetPublications is a portal to the Met's comprehensive book and online publishing program with close to titles published from to the present. The Robert Lehman Collection. Vol. 5, Italian Fifteenth- to Seventeenth-Century Drawings Tempesti, Anna Forlani () Italian Fifteenth- to Seventeenth-Century Drawings. New York: The.
A Performer's Guide to Seventeenth-Century Music Jeffery Kite-Powell Published by Indiana University Press Kite-Powell, Jeffery. A Performer's Guide to Seventeenth-Century Music. Second Edition ed. Indiana University Press, The changes that were wrought in Italy in the early seventeenth century were unusual in many respects. First Cited by: 4. Adriano Banchieri () was the most prolific theorist in early seventeenth-century Italy. His music-theory books exemplify contemporary printing patterns, an overt practical focus, and a synthesis of contemporary theoretical innovations. In Chapter 1, after considering the meaning of 'music theory' and how it is typically.
Introduction. Opera in Seventeenth-Century Venice rather than "Venetian Opera in the Seventeenth Century": the difference is significant. My concern is with the development of a particular art form in a very particular place. Opera did not originate in Venice, but, as with so many inventions that flourished on the lagoon (printing, for example), what was conceived and born elsewhere found a. Description - The Cambridge History of Seventeenth-Century Music by Tim Carter The Cambridge History of Seventeenth-Century Music provides a fascinating examination of the repertoire, institutions, performers, composers, and social and cultural world which created one of the most crucial and vibrant moments in western music history.
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COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
In his comprehensive overview of 17th century Italy, Professor Sella challenges the old view that Italy was in general decline, instead he shows it to have been a time of sharp contrasts and shifts in : Textbook Binding. Divas in the Convent: Nuns, Music, and Defiance in Seventeenth-Century Italy - Kindle edition by Monson, Craig A.
Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Divas in the Convent: Nuns, Music, and Defiance in Seventeenth-Century Italy.5/5(1). Music and Ideas in the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries.
By Claude V. Palisca, ed. by Thomas J. Mathiesen. (Studies in the History of Music Theory and Literature.) Urbana: University of Illinois Press, [x, p. ISBN $] Illustrations, bibliographical references, index. Early seventeenth-century Italy saw a revolution in instrumental music.
Large, varied, and experimental, the new instrumental repertoire was crucial for the Western tradition—but until now, the impulses that gave rise to it had yet to be fully explored.
Curious and Modern Inventions offers fresh insight into the motivating forces behind this music, tracing it to a new conception of.
The Paperback of the Divas in the Convent: Nuns, Music, and Defiance in Seventeenth-Century Italy by Craig A. Monson at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping Due Pages: The ideas and music of the Florentine Camerata led directly to the development of: A.
opera B. the Mass In seventeenth-century England, the masque was a popular type of aristocratic entertainment that combined vocal and instrumental music with poetry and dance: True of False Most people could not afford to buy a psalm book.
The. 'Plague and Music in the Renaissance does a fine job of presenting the pressures that plague put upon medical, theological, and civic understanding.
It beautifully outlines the manner in which Saint Sebastian became identified with the plague.' Chadwick Jenkins Source: NotesCited by: 1.
Ideas and Styles in the Western Musical Tradition, Fourth Edition, explores the conceptual frameworks that have shaped musical development from antiquity to the present. In a lively narrative that prompts readers to think both critically and creatively, Douglass Seaton uses historical documents from thinkers, artists, and musicians to add rich detail to the compelling story of Western music.
The book’s main narrative centers on Rome and its intricate cultural network of figures associated with the Curia, other noble families, and influential literati, who all vied for social power and cultural representation in the early decades of the seventeenth century. Buy Music in the Seventeenth Century First Paperback Edition by Bianconi, Lorenzo (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.3/5(1). The book seeks to complete our picture of Pozzo by tracing his religious, artistic and cultural roots.
It studies his development and his artistic activity prior to his arrival in Rome, situating him within the intellectual and religious culture of the Jesuits, and within the. In the seventeenth century, like today, the guitar was often used for chord strumming (""battuto"" in Italian) in songs and popular dance genres, such as the ciaccona or sarabanda.
In the golden age of the baroque guitar, Italy gave rise to a unique solo repertoire, in which chord strumming and lute-like plucked (""pizzicato"") styles were mixed. In this book, Susan McClary examines the mechanisms through which seventeenth-century musicians simulated extreme affective states--desire, divine rapture, and ecstatic pleasure.
She demonstrates how every major genre of the period, from opera to religious music to instrumental pieces based on dances, was part of this striving for heightened passions by performers and listeners. For books on the general crisis in Italy in the seventeenth century, the reader should consult the bibliography for Chapter II.
In addition, C. Cipolla, ‘The Decline of Italy — the Case of a Fully Matured Economy’, Economic History Review, ser. 2, v (), –87, gives a useful summary from an economic viewpoint. Google ScholarCited by: 1.
This book greatly expands our understanding of Pozzo, especially his formative years in Milan and North Italy. Horn offers excellent discussions and new interpretations of Pozzo’s œuvre.
Andrea Pozzo and the Religious Teatre of the Seventeenth Century will have great appeal to historians of art, architecture, theatre, and religion, among others. In the seventeenth century, like today, the guitar was often used for chord strumming ("battuto" in Italian) in songs and popular dance genres, such as the ciaccona or the golden age of the baroque guitar, Italy gave rise to a unique solo repertoire, in which chord strumming and lute-like plucked ("pizzicato") styles were mixed/5(2).
The Age of Genius explores the eventful intertwining of outward event and inner intellectual life to tell, in all its richness and depth, the story of the 17th century in Europe.
It was a time of creativity unparalleled in history before or since, from science to the arts, from philosophy to politics. Acclaimed philosopher and historian A.C. Grayling points to three/5. Reviews Editor, Vol.
of Journal of Seventeenth-Century Music Editor, “The Patronage of Sacred Music in Seventeenth-Century Italy,” special issue of the Journal of Seventeenth-Century Music 6/1 () Seventeenth-Century Italian Music for Vespers and Compline. 10 volume series for Garland Publishing, Inc, Explains music in pretty much exclusively mathematical terms.
Part II: On Musica Pratica, in which the author presents his instruction on counterpoint, fugue, double counterpoint, a brief essay on musical taste, and his ideas on composing sacred music in the a capella and in the recitativo style. The book was published by Messrs.
Macmillan in London in An American edition was published in by Messrs. Harper and Row, under the present title, The Crisis of the Seventeenth Century. The book enjoyed a modest success.The early seventeenth century, when the first operas were written and technical advances with far-reaching consequences—such as tonal music—began to develop, is also notable for another shift: the displacement of aristocratic music-makers by a new professional class of by: A belief in music as a potent tool of communication One of the major philosophical currents in Baroque music comes from the Renaissance interest in ideas from ancient Greece and Rome.
The Greeks and Romans believed that music was a powerful tool of communication and could .