2 edition of Early concert-life in America (1731-1800) found in the catalog.
Early concert-life in America (1731-1800)
Oscar George Theodore Sonneck
|Statement||by O.G. Sonneck.|
|LC Classifications||ML200.3 S6|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||4 p. l., 338 p.|
|Number of Pages||338|
Oscar George Theodore Sonneck (October 6, – Octo ) was a U.S. librarian, editor, and musicologist.. Sonneck was born in Jersey studied philosophy and musicology in Germany at the universities of Heidelberg and Munich.. From to , he was head of the music division of the Library of Congress, and as such created a significant music : 6 October , Jersey City.
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Excerpt from Early Concert-Life in America () Where there was a chamber organ that one Phillips played upon, and some shop keepers and foremen [apparently forming a musical olubl] came weekly to sing in concert, and to hear and enjoy ale and tobacco, and after some time the company grew : Oscar George Theodore Sonneck.
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The Paperback of the Early Concert-Life In America () by Oscar George Theodore Sonneck at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 or more. Due to COVID, orders may be delayed. Thank you for your : Early Concert-life in America () Author: Oscar George Sonneck: Publisher: Breitkopf & Härtel, Original from: the University of Michigan: Digitized: Length: pages: Export Citation: BiBTeX EndNote RefManReviews: 1.
Genre/Form: Criticism, interpretation, etc: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Sonneck, Oscar George Theodore, Early concert-life in America. Early concert-life in America () by Sonneck, Oscar George Theodore, Pages: texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection.
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Early Concert-Life in America () by Sonneck, O. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Get this from a library.
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Early Concert-Life In America () Many of the earliest books, particularly those Early concert-life in America book back to the s and before, are now extremely scarce and increasingly expensive.
We are republishing these classic works in affordable, high quality, modern editions, using the original text and : Early Concert-Life In America () Many of the earliest books, particularly those dating back to the s and before, are now extremely scarce and increasingly expensive.
We are republishing these classic works in affordable, high quality, modern editions, using the original text and : University Press of New England.
Studies of concert life in nineteenth-century America have generally been limited to large orchestras and the programs we are familiar with today.
But as this book reveals, audiences of that era enjoyed far more diverse musical experiences than this focus would suggest.
To hear an orchestra, people were more likely to head to a beer garden, restaurant, or summer resort. Early Concert-Life In America () Many of the earliest books, particularly those dating back to the s and before, are now extremely scarce and increasingly expensive.
We are republishing these classic works in affordable, high quality. Everyday Life in Early America is an engaging narrative by David Freeman Hawke concerning the lives of the Colonials in North America.
It is well written, well-researched, and compiled in easy-to-understand chapters that cover two or three related sections of daily life/5. Had this survey of Early Opera in America originally not been intended for serial publication, which forbade instructive and perhaps entertaining but not absolutely necessary digressions into general operatic history, it would easily have assumed the proportions of my pendant book on "Early Concert-Life in America.".
Oscar George Theodore Sonneck has 64 books on Goodreads with 12 ratings. Oscar George Theodore Sonneck’s most popular book is Early Concert-Life in Ameri. Oscar Sonneck's influential text, Early Concert-Life in America (), was the first scholarly publication to acknowledge the musical prominence of Charleston's St.
Cecilia Society, but Sonneck lamented that their early history appeared to have been lost. Early concert-life in America () / (Leipzig: Breitkopf & Härtel, ), by O. Sonneck (page images at HathiTrust; US access only) The basis of musical pleasure, together with a consideration of the opera problem and the expression of emotions in music, (New York, London: G.P.
Putnam's Sons, ), by Albert Gehring (page images. Early Concert-Life in America () Novinka; This is a reproduction of the original artefact. Generally these books are created from careful scans of the original. This allows us to preserve the book accurately and present it in the way the author intended.
Since the origina. Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library. Book Description. In recent years there has been a considerable revival of interest in music in eighteenth-century Britain.
This interest has now expanded beyond the consideration of composers and their music to include the performing institutions of the period and their relationship to the wider social scene.
A one-year subscription is seven issues; one every other month plus our special Early American Life Christmas, which we mail in September. U.S. subscription rates: One year, $ Two years, $ Gift subscriptions ordered at the same time as another subscription on the same account earn a discount price of $ per year.
Read this book on Questia. In his conclusion to "Concert Life in America," Oscar Sonneck defers expressing an opinion on the lessening of musical activity until another historian "attempts to span the bridge between the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries." For the most part, historians, having covered the formation of a new government and envisioned the Jeffersonian reforms, leave the.
In America today, opera has never been more popular, and one reason for this is, no doubt, that American opera singers are fixtures on every leading opera stage throughout the world.In this lively and engrossing account, Peter G.
Davis, music critic for New York magazine and a Pages: Well known to book collectors and booklovers, our site is an excellent resource for discovering a rough value of an old book. AbeBooks has been part of the rare book world since going live in When searching on it's important to find copies that match the book in your possession as accurately as possible.
English writer, Mr. Percy A. Scholes, in his book "The Puritans and Music" has accumulated a mass of information about the actual place of music in the seventeenth-century life of both England and New England which, for any open mind, completely destroys the myth; and Oscar G.
Sonneck, in his "Early Concert Life in America," has brought to. It has been practically impossible to find accurate data about the works of the older composers, -- Haydn, Mozart and others, for while there are many programs in which their names are mentioned the work played is seldom specified (see Mr.
Sonneck 's "Early Concert-Life in America"), and one must wait until the period arrives in which the. Colonial Army Rations: Beer Every Day. - Spruce Beer In Early America - Duration: Townsends 1, views. Servants: The True Story of Life Below Stairs. Part 1 of 3 - Knowing Your. Books shelved as early-childhood: The Very Hungry Caterpillar by Eric Carle, Green Eggs and Ham by Dr.
Seuss, Goodnight Moon by Margaret Wise Brown, Brow. But the results of that harvest were rich, and are still consulted today: A Bibliography of Early Secular American Music (), Early Concert-Life in America (), and Early Opera in America ().
Early Homes of Massachusetts: From Homes of Material Originally Published as the White Pine Series of Architectural Monographs by Early American Society Staff; Robert G.
Miner and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Classical music is often described in terms of the historic period of its composition with the Medieval (6th through 15th centuries) and Renaissance (15th through 17th centuries) periods describing the Early Era, and the Baroque (–), Classical (–) and Romantic (–) eras delineating the Common Practice Period.
Johann Christian Gottlieb Graupner (6 October – 16 April ) was a musician, composer, conductor, educator and publisher. Born in Hanover, Germany, he played oboe in Joseph Haydn's orchestra in London. After moving to the United States in the s, he co-founded the Philharmonic Society (ca.
–) and the Handel and Haydn Society (est. ) in. Primitive America was ""a hideous and desolate wilderness, full of wild beasts and wild men."" Its settlers were tight-lipped survivalists perfectly suited to reshaping the New World by a Puritan work ethic carried over from the old country.
So goes the myth. In fact, the early American wilderness was more pastoral than threatening; egalitarian (at least in name) than patriarchal; .Music: Musical Societies. Sources. Private Musical Societies. After a lull during the Revolution, Americans ’ interest in concert music continued to grow as it had before the war.
Musical societies sprang up in cities throughout America and played an important role in promoting the performance of classical music.William Tuckey ( in Somersetshire, England – Septem ) was an American composer, who exerted important influence on the musical life of the Colonial United was one of the first American composers to gain notability, and was also a choir master and organist.
Tuckey debuted Handel's Messiah in the Americas for the first time in