Music and Musicians in Royal, Ducal, Imperial and Papal Courts to c1700: an Introductory Bibliography

@article{Kisby1998MusicAM,
  title={Music and Musicians in Royal, Ducal, Imperial and Papal Courts to c1700: an Introductory Bibliography},
  author={Fiona Kisby},
  journal={The Court Historian},
  year={1998},
  volume={3},
  pages={37-48}
}
  • Fiona Kisby
  • Published 1 March 1998
  • History
  • The Court Historian
T following bibliography lists items on musical culture in European courts, ecclesiastical and lay, to c 1700. Where the subject's relationship to musical culture in courts is not immediately apparent from the titles given, a brief description in square brackets follows the citation. References were mostly located using the book lists in Notes (the quarterly journal of the Music Library Association) and Repertoire international de la litterature 111usicale(New York, International RILM Center… 

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 106 REFERENCES
Musical Patronage in the Royal Chapel of France under Francis I (r. 1515-1547)
Recently uncovered archival and historical documents suggest new linkages between the musical patronage of the French royal court and the development of the polyphonic repertory of Francis I9s
ITALIAN MUSICIANS AT THE TUDOR COURT
HERE were, according to Roger North in The Musical Grammarian, two circumstances that "concurred to convert the English musick Intirely over from the french to the Italian tast." The coming over of
Song, Dance and Poetry of the Court of Scotland under King James VI
List of illustrations Acknowledgements List of abbreviations Introduction: court-song of sixteenth-century Scotland 1. The ballatis preserved 2. The making of court-song 3. Alexander Scott
Jewish Musicians at the Tudor Court
IT is well known that Henry VIII, with his passion for music and display, greatly increased the number of musicians in the Royal Household. In his search for the best performers and the most
Music and festivities at the court of Leo X: a Venetian view
‘On 1 October 1518, Cardinal Cornaro and Cardinal Pisani left Venice for Rome; they went by water to Chioggia, then set out on horseback.’ Thus begins the diary entry of a young Venetian patrician,
The Membership of the Chapels of Louis XII and Anne de Bretagne in the Years Preceding Their Deaths
7Ihe French court has always been recognized as one of the major musical centers of the early sixteenth century, but study of it is difficult; there seem to be no extant court records that throw much
The Spanish Court of Ferdinand and Isabella
The importance of the royal court of Ferdinand and Isabella as a centre for musical developments in Spain in the early Renaissance is clearly reflected in the number of composers who served there.
European Knowledge of Arabic Texts Referring to Music: Some New Material
The literature on the problem of Arabic influence on the music and poetry of western Europe in the Middle Ages is vast. The aim of this article is modest. It seeks to draw together some passages on
Music and Spectacle at the Gonzaga Court, c. 1580–1600
THE DEATH, on 14 August 1587, of Guglielmo Gonzaga Duke of Mantua and Monferrato, heralded a sudden shift in the political, economic and artistic policies of the Duchy. His successor, Vincenzo, had
Handel and the English Chapel Royal during the reigns of Queen Anne and King George I
Handel's association with the English Chapel Royal began soon after he settled in London, and continued intermittently for the remainder of his life. ' The thesis traces this association until'the
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