The Resource The early music revival : a history, Harry Haskell

The early music revival : a history, Harry Haskell

Label
The early music revival : a history
Title
The early music revival
Title remainder
a history
Statement of responsibility
Harry Haskell
Creator
Author
Subject
Language
eng
Cataloging source
DLC
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Haskell, Harry
Illustrations
  • illustrations
  • plates
Index
index present
LC call number
ML457
LC item number
.H35 1988
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Performance practice (Music)
  • Style, Musical
  • Musical instruments
  • Musique ancienne
  • Musical instruments
  • Performance practice (Music)
  • Style, Musical
Label
The early music revival : a history, Harry Haskell
Instantiates
Publication
Copyright
Contributor
Donor
Former owner
Note
Includes index
Bibliography note
Bibliography: p. 216-223
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • The revival of early musical instruments
  • 'The apostle of retrogression'.
  • Arnold Dolmetsch as instrument-maker, performer, scholar and teacher
  • His predecessors and contemporaries in England
  • The 1885 International Inventions Exposition in South Kensington
  • Early music and the arts and crafts movement
  • Richard Terry, Edmund Fellowes and 'Elizabethan fever'
  • The Haslemere Festival
  • Dolmetsch's inconsistency and eccentricity
  • Other members of his family
  • 'The musical Pompeii".
  • From Schola to Schola.
  • The Schola Cantorum of Paris
  • Charles Bordes and the Chanteurs de St. Gervais
  • Two Sociétés d'Instruments Anciens
  • Wanda Landowska and the harpsichord revival on the continent
  • The Deutsche Vereinigung für alte Musik
  • Collegium Musicum groups
  • The organ revival, youth movement and singing movement
  • Safford Cape's Pro Musica Antiqua of Brussels
  • The Schola Cantorum Basiliensis
  • Mendelssohn's St Matthew passion of 1829
  • 'Back to Bach'.
  • Modern composers rediscover early music
  • Stravinsky, Hindemith, Busoni and others
  • Neoclassicim, for and against
  • Neue Sachlichkeit and anti-Romantic tendencies
  • New music for historical instruments
  • Forgeries, pastiches and misattributions
  • The 'harpsichordized' piano, 'Bach' bow and other spuriosities
  • Stockowski's Bach transcriptions
  • Toscanini and the new Puritanism
  • Bach and other pre-Classical masters rediscovered
  • Old music in the New World.
  • Boston's Handel and Haydn Society
  • Theodore Thomas
  • The Bethlehem Bach Choir
  • The Musical Art Society of New York
  • Sam Franko's orchestral concerts of old music
  • Dolmetsch and Landowska in the United States
  • The American Society of Ancient Instruments and Other Ensembles
  • American instrument-makers
  • The diaspora of European early musicians
  • Alexandre Choron's Institution Royale dde Musique Religieuse
  • Hindemith's Collegium Musicum at Yale
  • The New York Pro Musica
  • 'To open wide the windows'.
  • Early music in the mass media
  • Recordings and broadcasts
  • Some recorded anthologies
  • The BBC's Third Programme
  • The electronic media as patrons of early musicians
  • Pre-Classical music in films, on television and in literature
  • The post-war Vivaldi craze
  • Church music reform and the revival of Gregorian chant
  • Jazz and popular treatments of early music
  • Staging a comeback.
  • The Baroque opera revival
  • Modern stagings of Rameau, Lully, Purcell, Monteverdi, Handel and others
  • Germany's 'Handel renaissance'
  • Arrangements and updatings of early operas by Vincent d'Indy, Carl Orff, Luciano Berio and others
  • Baroque dance and stagecraft resurrected
  • Alfred Deller and the countertenor renaissance
  • August Wenzinger, Nikolaus Harnoncourt, Raymond Leppard, Alan Curtis, Nicholas McGegan and other scholar-conductors
  • The early music subculture.
  • Franc̦ois-Joseph Fétis's historical concerts
  • Thurston Dart, Noah Greenberg and the post-war rapprochment of scholars and performers
  • David Munrow and Gustav Leonhardt contrasted
  • Their continuing influence
  • The amateur factor in the recent early music 'boom'
  • Early music in Japan, Eastern Europe, the Soviet Union, Scandinavia and elsewhere
  • Steadily rising performance standards
  • Early music and the post-war avant-garde
  • Play Bach 'his way'.
  • The pursuit of 'authenticity'
  • Work-fidelity and growing interest in historical performance practices
  • The rise of historical musicology
  • Importance of style and sonority in music
  • 'Subjective' and 'objective' modes of interpretation
  • Adorno vs. Hindemith
  • Instrumental fetishism and the neglect of historical singing styles
  • Reactions against musicological 'positivism'
  • Taste and imagination as componenets of authenticiy
  • Beethoven, Brahms and beyond?
  • Classical and Romantic music on period instruments
  • The fortepiano revival
  • Historicist productions of Mozart and Rossini operas
  • Brahms and the nineteenth-century choral movement
  • The proliferation of Baroque orchestra
  • The confluence of early and mainstream music
  • Its impact on concert programming, musical education, the recording industry, etc.
  • Historical performance : the dominant musical ideology of our time
Dimensions
24 cm
Dimensions
24 cm
Extent
232 pages
Isbn
9780500014493
Lccn
88050072
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
Note
Library's copy gift of H. C. Robbins Landon.
Other physical details
illustrations
System control number
(OCoLC)19856379
Label
The early music revival : a history, Harry Haskell
Publication
Copyright
Contributor
Donor
Former owner
Note
Includes index
Bibliography note
Bibliography: p. 216-223
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • The revival of early musical instruments
  • 'The apostle of retrogression'.
  • Arnold Dolmetsch as instrument-maker, performer, scholar and teacher
  • His predecessors and contemporaries in England
  • The 1885 International Inventions Exposition in South Kensington
  • Early music and the arts and crafts movement
  • Richard Terry, Edmund Fellowes and 'Elizabethan fever'
  • The Haslemere Festival
  • Dolmetsch's inconsistency and eccentricity
  • Other members of his family
  • 'The musical Pompeii".
  • From Schola to Schola.
  • The Schola Cantorum of Paris
  • Charles Bordes and the Chanteurs de St. Gervais
  • Two Sociétés d'Instruments Anciens
  • Wanda Landowska and the harpsichord revival on the continent
  • The Deutsche Vereinigung für alte Musik
  • Collegium Musicum groups
  • The organ revival, youth movement and singing movement
  • Safford Cape's Pro Musica Antiqua of Brussels
  • The Schola Cantorum Basiliensis
  • Mendelssohn's St Matthew passion of 1829
  • 'Back to Bach'.
  • Modern composers rediscover early music
  • Stravinsky, Hindemith, Busoni and others
  • Neoclassicim, for and against
  • Neue Sachlichkeit and anti-Romantic tendencies
  • New music for historical instruments
  • Forgeries, pastiches and misattributions
  • The 'harpsichordized' piano, 'Bach' bow and other spuriosities
  • Stockowski's Bach transcriptions
  • Toscanini and the new Puritanism
  • Bach and other pre-Classical masters rediscovered
  • Old music in the New World.
  • Boston's Handel and Haydn Society
  • Theodore Thomas
  • The Bethlehem Bach Choir
  • The Musical Art Society of New York
  • Sam Franko's orchestral concerts of old music
  • Dolmetsch and Landowska in the United States
  • The American Society of Ancient Instruments and Other Ensembles
  • American instrument-makers
  • The diaspora of European early musicians
  • Alexandre Choron's Institution Royale dde Musique Religieuse
  • Hindemith's Collegium Musicum at Yale
  • The New York Pro Musica
  • 'To open wide the windows'.
  • Early music in the mass media
  • Recordings and broadcasts
  • Some recorded anthologies
  • The BBC's Third Programme
  • The electronic media as patrons of early musicians
  • Pre-Classical music in films, on television and in literature
  • The post-war Vivaldi craze
  • Church music reform and the revival of Gregorian chant
  • Jazz and popular treatments of early music
  • Staging a comeback.
  • The Baroque opera revival
  • Modern stagings of Rameau, Lully, Purcell, Monteverdi, Handel and others
  • Germany's 'Handel renaissance'
  • Arrangements and updatings of early operas by Vincent d'Indy, Carl Orff, Luciano Berio and others
  • Baroque dance and stagecraft resurrected
  • Alfred Deller and the countertenor renaissance
  • August Wenzinger, Nikolaus Harnoncourt, Raymond Leppard, Alan Curtis, Nicholas McGegan and other scholar-conductors
  • The early music subculture.
  • Franc̦ois-Joseph Fétis's historical concerts
  • Thurston Dart, Noah Greenberg and the post-war rapprochment of scholars and performers
  • David Munrow and Gustav Leonhardt contrasted
  • Their continuing influence
  • The amateur factor in the recent early music 'boom'
  • Early music in Japan, Eastern Europe, the Soviet Union, Scandinavia and elsewhere
  • Steadily rising performance standards
  • Early music and the post-war avant-garde
  • Play Bach 'his way'.
  • The pursuit of 'authenticity'
  • Work-fidelity and growing interest in historical performance practices
  • The rise of historical musicology
  • Importance of style and sonority in music
  • 'Subjective' and 'objective' modes of interpretation
  • Adorno vs. Hindemith
  • Instrumental fetishism and the neglect of historical singing styles
  • Reactions against musicological 'positivism'
  • Taste and imagination as componenets of authenticiy
  • Beethoven, Brahms and beyond?
  • Classical and Romantic music on period instruments
  • The fortepiano revival
  • Historicist productions of Mozart and Rossini operas
  • Brahms and the nineteenth-century choral movement
  • The proliferation of Baroque orchestra
  • The confluence of early and mainstream music
  • Its impact on concert programming, musical education, the recording industry, etc.
  • Historical performance : the dominant musical ideology of our time
Dimensions
24 cm
Dimensions
24 cm
Extent
232 pages
Isbn
9780500014493
Lccn
88050072
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
Note
Library's copy gift of H. C. Robbins Landon.
Other physical details
illustrations
System control number
(OCoLC)19856379

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