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Italian Music History - Books LLC
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Italian Music History - new book

2011, ISBN: 9781156843796

[ED: Pappeinband], [PU: Bertrams Print On Demand], - Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 59. Chapters: Ancient Roman music, Roman school composers, Venetian school composers, Giovanni Pierluigi da Palestrina, Giovanni Gabrieli, Gregorio Allegri, Music history of Italy, Music of the Trecento, Transition from Renaissance to Baroque in instrumental music, Adrian Willaert, Cipriano de Rore, Timeline of trends in Italian music, Music of ancient Rome, Giovanni Animuccia, Florentine Camerata, Emilio de' Cavalieri, Andrea Gabrieli, Nicola Vicentino, Claudio Merulo, Giovanni Croce, Giovanni Priuli, Stefano Landi, Ruggiero Giovannelli, Perissone Cambio, Giovanni de Macque, Gioseffo Zarlino, Venetian polychoral style, Antonino Barges, Costanzo Porta, Giovanni Francesco Anerio, Rinaldo del Mel, Felice Anerio, Paolo Quagliati, Giovanni Bassano, Antonio Cifra, Giovanni Picchi, Canzonetta, Baldassare Donato, Frottola, Gioseffo Guami, Girolamo Diruta, Marc'Antonio Ingegneri, Jacques Buus, Annibale Stabile, Domenico Allegri, Girolamo Dalla Casa, Annibale Padovano, Francesco Soriano, Annibale Zoilo, Giovanni Maria Nanino, Giulio Cesare Martinengo, Giovanni Bernardino Nanino, Ippolito Ciera, Vincenzo Bellavere, Giovanni Dragoni, Aeneator, Lauda, Girolamo Parabosco, Paolo Bellasio, Giovane scuola, Villanella, Ballata, Flaccus, Francesco Usper, Società Italiana di Musica Moderna. Excerpt: The modern state of Italy did not come into being until 1861, though the roots of music on the Italian peninsula can be traced back to the music of Ancient Rome. However, the underpinnings of much modern Italian music come from the Middle Ages. Italy was the site of several key musical developments in the development of the Christian liturgies in the West. Around 230, well before Christianity was legalized, the Apostolic Tradition of Hippolytus attested the singing of Psalms with refrains of Alleluia in Rome. In 386, in imitation of Eastern models, St. Ambrose wrote hymns, some of whose texts still survive, and introduced antiphonal psalmody to the West. Around 425, Pope Celestine I contributed to the development of the Roman Rite by introducing the responsorial singing of a Gradual, and Cassian, Bishop of Brescia, contributed to the development of the monastic Office by adapting Egyptian monastic psalmody to Western usage. Later, around 530, St. Benedict would arrange the weekly order of monastic psalmody in his Rule. Later, in the 6th century, Venantius Fortunatus created some of Christianity's most enduring hymns, including Vexilla regis prodeunt, which would later become the most popular hymn of the Crusades. The Guidonian HandThe earliest extant music in the West is plainsong, a kind of monophonic, unaccompanied, early Christian singing performed by Roman Catholic monks, which was largely developed roughly between the 7th and 12th centuries. Although Gregorian chant has its roots in Roman chant and is popularly associated with Rome, it is not indigenous to Italy, nor was it the earliest nor the only Western plainchant tradition. Ireland, Spain, and France each developed a local plainchant tradition, but only in Italy did several chant traditions thrive simultaneously: Ambrosian chant in Milan, Old Roman chant in Rome, and Beneventan chant in Benevento and Montecassino. Gregorian chant, which supplanted the indigenous Old Roman and Beneventan traditions, deriv - Besorgungstitel - vorauss. Lieferzeit 3-5 Tage.., [SC: 0.00]

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Italian music history - Herausgeber: Source: Wikipedia
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Herausgeber: Source: Wikipedia:
Italian music history - Paperback

1861, ISBN: 9781156843796

[ED: Taschenbuch], [PU: Books LLC, Reference Series], Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 59. Chapters: Ancient Roman music, Roman school composers, Venetian school composers, Giovanni Pierluigi da Palestrina, Giovanni Gabrieli, Gregorio Allegri, Music history of Italy, Music of the Trecento, Transition from Renaissance to Baroque in instrumental music, Adrian Willaert, Cipriano de Rore, Timeline of trends in Italian music, Music of ancient Rome, Giovanni Animuccia, Florentine Camerata, Emilio de' Cavalieri, Andrea Gabrieli, Nicola Vicentino, Claudio Merulo, Giovanni Croce, Giovanni Priuli, Stefano Landi, Ruggiero Giovannelli, Perissone Cambio, Giovanni de Macque, Gioseffo Zarlino, Venetian polychoral style, Antonino Barges, Costanzo Porta, Giovanni Francesco Anerio, Rinaldo del Mel, Felice Anerio, Paolo Quagliati, Giovanni Bassano, Antonio Cifra, Giovanni Picchi, Canzonetta, Baldassare Donato, Frottola, Gioseffo Guami, Girolamo Diruta, Marc'Antonio Ingegneri, Jacques Buus, Annibale Stabile, Domenico Allegri, Girolamo Dalla Casa, Annibale Padovano, Francesco Soriano, Annibale Zoilo, Giovanni Maria Nanino, Giulio Cesare Martinengo, Giovanni Bernardino Nanino, Ippolito Ciera, Vincenzo Bellavere, Giovanni Dragoni, Aeneator, Lauda, Girolamo Parabosco, Paolo Bellasio, Giovane scuola, Villanella, Ballata, Flaccus, Francesco Usper, Società Italiana di Musica Moderna. Excerpt: The modern state of Italy did not come into being until 1861, though the roots of music on the Italian peninsula can be traced back to the music of Ancient Rome. However, the underpinnings of much modern Italian music come from the Middle Ages. Italy was the site of several key musical developments in the development of the Christian liturgies in the West. Around 230, well before Christianity was legalized, the Apostolic Tradition of Hippolytus attested the singing of Psalms with refrains of Alleluia in Rome. In 386, in imitation of Eastern models, St. Ambrose wrote hymns, some of whose texts still survive, and introduced antiphonal psalmody to the West. Around 425, Pope Celestine I contributed to the development of the Roman Rite by introducing the responsorial singing of a Gradual, and Cassian, Bishop of Brescia, contributed to the development of the monastic Office by adapting Egyptian monastic psalmody to Western usage. Later, around 530, St. Benedict would arrange the weekly order of monastic psalmody in his Rule. Later, in the 6th century, Venantius Fortunatus created some of Christianity's most enduring hymns, including "Vexilla regis prodeunt," which would later become the most popular hymn of the Crusades. The Guidonian HandThe earliest extant music in the West is plainsong, a kind of monophonic, unaccompanied, early Christian singing performed by Roman Catholic monks, which was largely developed roughly between the 7th and 12th centuries. Although Gregorian chant has its roots in Roman chant and is popularly associated with Rome, it is not indigenous to Italy, nor was it the earliest nor the only Western plainchant tradition. Ireland, Spain, and France each developed a local plainchant tradition, but only in Italy did several chant traditions thrive simultaneously: Ambrosian chant in Milan, Old Roman chant in Rome, and Beneventan chant in Benevento and Montecassino. Gregorian chant, which supplanted the indigenous Old Roman and Beneventan traditions, derivVersandfertig in 3-5 Tagen, [SC: 0.00]

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Italian music history - Herausgeber: Source: Wikipedia
book is out-of-stock
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Herausgeber: Source: Wikipedia:
Italian music history - Paperback

1861, ISBN: 9781156843796

[ED: Taschenbuch], [PU: Books LLC, Reference Series], Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 59. Chapters: Ancient Roman music, Roman school composers, Venetian school composers, Giovanni Pierluigi da Palestrina, Giovanni Gabrieli, Gregorio Allegri, Music history of Italy, Music of the Trecento, Transition from Renaissance to Baroque in instrumental music, Adrian Willaert, Cipriano de Rore, Timeline of trends in Italian music, Music of ancient Rome, Giovanni Animuccia, Florentine Camerata, Emilio de' Cavalieri, Andrea Gabrieli, Nicola Vicentino, Claudio Merulo, Giovanni Croce, Giovanni Priuli, Stefano Landi, Ruggiero Giovannelli, Perissone Cambio, Giovanni de Macque, Gioseffo Zarlino, Venetian polychoral style, Antonino Barges, Costanzo Porta, Giovanni Francesco Anerio, Rinaldo del Mel, Felice Anerio, Paolo Quagliati, Giovanni Bassano, Antonio Cifra, Giovanni Picchi, Canzonetta, Baldassare Donato, Frottola, Gioseffo Guami, Girolamo Diruta, Marc'Antonio Ingegneri, Jacques Buus, Annibale Stabile, Domenico Allegri, Girolamo Dalla Casa, Annibale Padovano, Francesco Soriano, Annibale Zoilo, Giovanni Maria Nanino, Giulio Cesare Martinengo, Giovanni Bernardino Nanino, Ippolito Ciera, Vincenzo Bellavere, Giovanni Dragoni, Aeneator, Lauda, Girolamo Parabosco, Paolo Bellasio, Giovane scuola, Villanella, Ballata, Flaccus, Francesco Usper, Società Italiana di Musica Moderna. Excerpt: The modern state of Italy did not come into being until 1861, though the roots of music on the Italian peninsula can be traced back to the music of Ancient Rome. However, the underpinnings of much modern Italian music come from the Middle Ages. Italy was the site of several key musical developments in the development of the Christian liturgies in the West. Around 230, well before Christianity was legalized, the Apostolic Tradition of Hippolytus attested the singing of Psalms with refrains of Alleluia in Rome. In 386, in imitation of Eastern models, St. Ambrose wrote hymns, some of whose texts still survive, and introduced antiphonal psalmody to the West. Around 425, Pope Celestine I contributed to the development of the Roman Rite by introducing the responsorial singing of a Gradual, and Cassian, Bishop of Brescia, contributed to the development of the monastic Office by adapting Egyptian monastic psalmody to Western usage. Later, around 530, St. Benedict would arrange the weekly order of monastic psalmody in his Rule. Later, in the 6th century, Venantius Fortunatus created some of Christianity's most enduring hymns, including "Vexilla regis prodeunt," which would later become the most popular hymn of the Crusades. The Guidonian HandThe earliest extant music in the West is plainsong, a kind of monophonic, unaccompanied, early Christian singing performed by Roman Catholic monks, which was largely developed roughly between the 7th and 12th centuries. Although Gregorian chant has its roots in Roman chant and is popularly associated with Rome, it is not indigenous to Italy, nor was it the earliest nor the only Western plainchant tradition. Ireland, Spain, and France each developed a local plainchant tradition, but only in Italy did several chant traditions thrive simultaneously: Ambrosian chant in Milan, Old Roman chant in Rome, and Beneventan chant in Benevento and Montecassino. Gregorian chant, which supplanted the indigenous Old Roman and Beneventan traditions, derivVersandfertig in 3-5 Tagen, [SC: 0.00]

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Italian Music History: Music History of Italy, Music of the Trecento, Transition from Renaissance to Baroque in Instrumental Music
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Italian Music History: Music History of Italy, Music of the Trecento, Transition from Renaissance to Baroque in Instrumental Music - new book

2010, ISBN: 1156843790, Lieferbar binnen 4-6 Wochen Shipping costs:Versandkostenfrei innerhalb der BRD

ID: 9781156843796

Internationaler Buchtitel. In englischer Sprache. Verlag: LIFE JOURNEY, 78 Seiten, L=152mm, B=229mm, H=5mm, Gew.=127gr, Kartoniert/Broschiert

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Details of the book

Details of the book - Italian Music History: Music History of Italy, Music of the Trecento, Transition from Renaissance to Baroque in Instrumental Music


EAN (ISBN-13): 9781156843796
ISBN (ISBN-10): 1156843790
Paperback
Publishing year: 2010
Publisher: LIFE JOURNEY
78 Pages
Weight: 0,127 kg
Language: eng/Englisch

Book in our database since 20.11.2011 15:59:50
Book found last time on 09.07.2012 23:42:47
ISBN/EAN: 9781156843796

ISBN - alternate spelling:
1-156-84379-0, 978-1-156-84379-6


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