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Music in Medieval Europe: Studies in Honour of Bryan Gillingham
Music in Medieval Europe: Studies in Honour of Bryan Gillingham.

Music in Medieval Europe: Studies in Honour of Bryan Gillingham


  • ISBN: 978-0-7546-5239-7
  • Editorial: Ashgate Publishing
  • Encuadernación: Rústica
  • Formato: 17x24
  • Páginas: XVII+438
  • Idiomas: Inglés
  • Tipo: LIBRO


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This book presents the most recent findings of twenty of the foremost European and North American researchers into the music of the Middle Ages. The chronological scope of their topics is wide, from the ninth to the fifteenth century. Wide too is the range of the subject matter: included are essays on ecclesiastical chant, early and late (and on the earliest and latest of its supernumerary tropes, monophonic and polyphonic); on the innovative and seminal polyphony of Notre-Dame de Paris, and the Latin poetry associated with the great cathedral; on the liturgy of Paris, Rome and Milan; on musical theory; on the emotional reception of music near the end of the medieval period and the emergence of modern sensibilities; even on methods of encoding the melodies that survive from the Middle Ages, encoding that makes it practical to apply computer-assisted analysis to their vast number.

The findings presented in this book will be of interest to those engaged by music and the liturgy, active researchers and students. All the papers are carefully and extensively documented by references to medieval sources.


-List of examples
-List of figures
-List of tables
-List of contributors
-Bibliographical abbreviations
1. Two paradigms of orality: the office and the mass, László Dobszay
2. Salamanca to Sydney: a newly-discovered manuscript of the Lamentations of Jeremiah, Jane Morlet Hardie
3. Gregorian responsories based on texts from the Book of Judith, Ruth Steiner
4. Modes and modality: a unifying concept for Western chant?, John Caldwell
5. Réôme, Cluny, Dijon, Barbara Haggh and Michel Huglo
6. The first dictionary of music: the Vocabularium musicum of ms Monte Cassino 318, Alma Santosuosso
7. The twilight of troping, Theodore Karp
8. To trope or not to trope? Or, how was that English Gloria performed?, William John Summers
9. Why Marian motets on non-Marian tenors? An answer, Rebecca A. Baltzer
10. Consecrating the house: the Carmelites and the office of the dedication of a church, James John Boyce, O. Carm.
11. A historical context for Guido d'Arezzo's use of distinctio, Dolores Pesce
12. The musical text of the introit Resurrexi, David Hughes
13. Chants for four masses in the Editio princeps of the Pontificale romanum (1485), James Borders
14. The double office at St Peter's Basilica on Dominica de Gaudete, Joseph Dyer
15. Philip the Chancellor and the conductus prosula: 'motetish' works from the School of Notre-Dame, Thomas B. Payne
16. Vox - littera - cantus: aspects of voice and vocality in medieval song, Philip Weller
17. Ambrosian processions of the saints, Terence Bailey
18. Patterns and paleography: revisions, variants, errors, and methods, Andrew Hughes
19. Notker in Aquitaine, Alejandro Enrique Planchart
20. The Historia Sancti Magni by Hermannus Contractus (1013–1054), David Hiley
-Publications of Bryan Gillingham
-General index
-Index of incipits
-Index of manuscripts cited
-Index of saints