Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Barra Boydell & Kerry Houston|
|Series||Irish musical studies -- 10|
|LC Classifications||ML3799 .I75 1990 vol. 10, ML287 .I75 1990 vol. 10|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||211 p. :|
|Number of Pages||211|
|LC Control Number||2010560166|
The seventeenth century was a period of profound change in the history of music. In this volume Lorenzo Bianconi considers the radical developments of the century as long-lived musical traditions died out and others were created in response to new social by: The book is also available in Kindle. The Scotch-Irish in America tells the story of how the hardy breed of men and women, who in America came to be known as the ‘Scotch-Irish’, was forged in the north of Ireland during the seventeenth century. This is a valuable book that pushes open doors on many facets of Irish musical life from the hidden history of a previously overlooked century', Michael Quinn, Classical Music (June ). 'This book is a considerable achievement: it throws important new light on a number of aspects of music and seventeenth-century Ireland, and it is well. Although editions of the Psalms of David were printed in Dublin in and , yet no music was printed till late in the seventeenth century. A version of the Psalms in Metre, with music, by William Barton, M.A., was published in London in , of which a Dublin edition appeared in , but without the music.
The 17th century is a pivotal but unfamiliar period in Irish musical history: reflecting political and cultural changes, the ancient harp tradition declined as European musical styles became more widespread. In this volume, the 10th in the Irish Musical Studies series, musicologists begin to establish a picture of music in Ireland at that time. Irish history of the 17th Century saw Ireland faced with battles and sieges. 17th Century events included the Battle of Kinsale and Plantation of Ulster. Seventeenth Century Ireland book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Well-established ideas of monarchy, social hierarchy and honor /5(14). Up to the seventeenth century, harp musicians were patronised by the aristocracy in Ireland. This tradition died out in the eighteenth century with the collapse of Gaelic Ireland. Turlough Carolan (–) is the best known of those harpists, and over of his compositions are known. Some of his pieces use elements of contemporary baroque music, but his music has entered .
The seventeenth century was a period of profound change in the history of music. In this volume Lorenzo Bianconi considers the radical developments of the century as long-lived musical traditions died out and others were created in response to new social functions. This period saw, for example, the flowering of the polyphonic madrigal and its subsequent decline in favour of a . Irish Life in the Seventeenth Century book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers/5(6). Music of Scotland in the eighteenth century includes all forms of music made in Scotland, by Scottish people, or in forms associated with Scotland, in the eighteenth century. Growing divisions in the Scottish kirk between the Evangelicals and the Moderate Party resulted in attempt to expand psalmondy to include hymns the singing of other scriptural paraphrases. In the Nineteenth Century it evolved into the Neo-Irish Harp which, in structure, is much like that of the classical concert harp. Before the Seventeenth Century, the harp tradition was at its height and all the harpists were professional musicians. The ruling Chieftains employed them, under a system of patronage, to compose and perform music.