(US) Bach's Organ World -- Tour of Bach’s Organ World to Dresden, Leipzig, Berlin and more, (July 19-30, 2010)
Join Concept Tours and world-renowned Bach organ scholars Quentin and Mary Murrell Faulkner on a tour of Bach's Organ World in Germany during summer 2010. You'll also see the magnificent attractions of the "new" East Germany.
Join in the fun at the 2010 edition of Lute Society of America’s Summer Seminar! This year, the seminar will explore the lute in Italy from the 15th through 18th centuries. (Okay, there will be lots of other lute music too!) The event will feature a distinguished faculty of lute performers, musicological specialists, and vocal coaches.
Date is: 12 to 14 March 2010 at academy BURG FÜRSTENECK in the centre of Germany, starting at 6:30 PM and ending at 1:00 PM.
We would like to call you attention to our workshops of the “10th Stage for Early Music and Historical Dance at Castle BURG FÜRSTENECK” with teacher of the international well known “Ensemble Oni Wytars” and their friends. There is a workshop for French baroque music for hurdy gurdy included, directed by Riccardo Delfino.
Fancies, chansons and dances by different authors, intabulated for Ren. Lute in Italian tablature. 31 folii / Italian tablature / Renaissance tuning . ..
“Author: Lumley, Benjamin
From 1842 to 1853 and again from 1856 to 1858, Benjamin Lumley (1811-1875) was manager of Her Majesty's Theatre in London, the great nineteenth-century English home of romantic ballet and Italian opera.
The collection of 3,421 items was donated in 1969 by New York rare book dealer Hans P. Kraus. The collection consists primarily of texts of Italian operas but also includes Italian cantatas, serenatas, oratorios, dialogues and Passions.
(DE) Tree Edition newly published: "PIERRE ATTAINGNANT: 12 Duets for Renaissance Lutes" edited by Anton Hoeger
12 chanson intavolations for 2 equally tuned Renaissance lutes from: Vingt et cinq chansons musicales..., 1530
Music for the English Court Recorder Consort played by Mezzaluna (Renaissance recorders).
Although the recorder is probably known primarily as a baroque instrument amongst the general public, it is rather the 16th century, which should actually be considered the golden age of its history. At that time, single recorders were certainly used in mixed ensembles of instruments, but from numerous sources there is clear evidence, that it was especially the homogeneous recorder consort, or "a whoall noyse of recorders", as some English sources would call it, which enjoyed an unprecedented popularity with both amateurs and professionals. The English Court however, constitutes a special case, since it is the only known establishment, where over a period of no less than ninety years, a group of specialized instrumentalists was officially enrolled as recorder players and members of a standing recorder consort: the Royal Recorders.
“The Children of Orpheus: How Composers Receive Ancient Texts”
Deadline: 26 JAN 2010!
The American Philological Association's Outreach Panel for the 2011 Annual Meeting in San Antonio, January 6-9, 2011, invites papers that discuss texts set to music from 1400 to the present that are based on, or influenced by, ancient Greek or Latin literature, and analyze how their creators engaged with these texts through direct setting, adaptation, translation, or alteration. Subjects might include, but are not limited to,song-cycles, operas, oratorios, cantatas, hymns, film scores, or popular music.
During this new laboratory, the instructors will acquaint (pre) professional musicians with particular playing techniques, instruments and the 19th-century repertoire including some lesser-known works. You’ll play the instruments coached by the following members of the Orchestre des Champs-Elysées: Alain De Rudder, Luc Bergé, Wim Becu and Marc Girardot. A19th-century instrument can be borrowed for the duration of the lab.
Works by Jean François Victor Bellon, Antoine Simon, Félicien-César David, … will be performed.
(BE) International Masterclass Wim Becu, Director - Polyhymnia Caduceatrix & Panegyrica by Michael Praetorius (Nov. 1-7, 2010)
David Van Ooijen advises those interested that more lute lessons have been added to his YouTube website.
Ever since the onset of Mad Cow Disease (BSE), we have done our best to maintain our business activity. Unfortunately, however, despite all our efforts, we must inform you that SOFRACOB will terminate its business at the end of February 2010.
We recommend that you purchase some inventory before our closing, but we must receive your order no later than late January.
(italy) on the viola da gamba, myself on the recorder, Nitai Zori on the
baroque violin and Miri Singer on the harpsichord, shall be broadcasted live
on the internet on Monday, January 11th, at 17:00 - Israeli time...
Integrated Repository of Musical Resources at the Research Institute for Digital Media and Content (DMC), Keio University
In Japan, there are many unavailable collections of musical sources (musical notes, books on music, etc.). Of primary consideration is the Nanki Music Library, founded by Marquis Yorisada Tokugawa (1892-1954) in Azabu-Iikura, Tokyo in 1918, which includes autographs of Beethoven, Liszt, and other composers. The Nanki Music Library was the first public musical library in Japan and actively collected many rare musical sources from throughout the world, such as the bibliotheca of William Hayman Cummings (1831-1915), a British music educator. The Library was closed to the public in 1931 due to financial difficulty of the Tokugawa family; nevertheless, international attention has remained focused on the collection.
Summer School of Early Music is an Early Music course targeting the historically informed performance mainly of Medieval, Renaissance and Baroque Music. Some of the recorder classes concentrate on contemporary, world and folk music.
The workshop takes place every July in beautiful South Bohemian town Prachatice (130 km south from Prague, 200 km north-west of Vienna). In 2010 we will be there for the 12th time, until 1998 the course took place in Bechyně.
Visit this YouTube site (Stuart Walsh) for a short video clip on the Greenwich Festival of Nov. 2009.