Page:A Dictionary of Music and Musicians vol 4.djvu/214

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198

��TYROLIENNE.

��May 1827, since when several similar perform- ances have been heard from time to time. Most of these companies of peasant musicians come from the Ziller Thai, where the peculiar forms of Tyrolean music may still be heard better than anywhere else. The best -known example of an artificial ' Tyrolienne ' is the well-known Chceur Tyrolien' in Act iii. of Kossini's 'Guil- laume Tell,' the first strain of which is given below. For examples of the genuine Landler we must refer the reader to Ritter v. Spaun's ' Oesterreichischen Volksweisen' (Vienna, 1845), M. V. Suss's 'Salzbnrger Volkslieder' (Salz- burg. 1865), or Von Kobell's * Schnadahiipfeln ' (Munich, 1845).

���sur nos ao - cords re- gle tes pas

��A characteristic feature of the original form of Landler as sung in Austrian and Bavarian Tyrol is the Jodel. This term is applied to the abrupt

��TUDWAY.

but not inharmonious changes from the chest voice to the falsetto, which are such a well-known feature in the performances of Tyrolese singers. The practice is not easy to acquire, unless the voice has been accustomed to it from early youth : it also requires a powerful organ and considerable compass. Jodels form an impromptu adornment to the simple country melodies sung by the peasants ; they are also used as ritornels or re- frains at the end of each verse of the song. They are not sung to words, but merely vocalised, although passages resembling them in form are of frequent occurrence in Tyrolean melodies. Examples of these will be found below in a dance song from von Spaun's collection. Moscheles (Tyrolese Melodies, 1827) tried to note down some of the Jodels sung by the Rainer family, but the result was neither accurate nor suc- cessful.

�� ��bin a Jungs Bur-scherl, Und ban a frisch's

���druht si mein lluat.

��[W.B.S.]

��THOMASSCHULE.

�Since the notice Under Stonard. Evening Service In C. Morley. Funeral Anthem, I am

�LEIPSIC, vol. ii. p. 1146, was compiled, the fol-

�a5, 1558. Amner. Whole Service, D min.

�the resurrection. Do. Man that is born.

�lowing changes are to be mentioned. In 1877

�a 4 (Benedictus).

�Do. I heard a voice.

�the school was removed from its old building

�Anthem, Christ rising again, a 4.

�Giles. Anthem, Ogive thanks, a Jk Tomkins. Do. Almighty God.

�in the Thomaskirchhof

�to a new one near the

�Mundy. Do. O Lord I bow. a 5.

�a 6.

�Plagwitzerstrasse in the western suburb of Leip-

�O. Gibbons. Service, 1635 (Bene- dictus).

�Hooper. Do. Behold this Is Christ, a 5.

�sic. In 1879 Wilhelm

�Rust succeeded to the

�Anthem, O Lord, Increase, a 4.

�Batten. Do. Hear my prayer, a 4.

�post of Cantor, which he still holds. A minute

�Do. Why art thou so heavy.

�Loosemore. Put me not to re- buke, a 4.

�account of the history of the school and of its

�Do. Behold Thou hast made.

�Lawes [W.]. Anthem, The Lord

�condition in the time of Kuhnau and Bach will

�al.

H. Molle. Ev. Serv. Dm. with Btj.

�is my light, a 4. Canon, Non nobis, Morley,

�be found in Spitta's ' Bach,' vol. ii., especially

�Portman. Whole Service, G (Be^

�(Byrd).

�pp. 11-35 and 483-494 : compare the documents printed in Anhang B, I-IX and XI. [R.L.P.]

�nedictus). H. Molle. Evening Service, F. Patrick. Whole Service, G minor

�Do. I am so weary, a 3 (Ford). Do. O that men would, a 3. Do. Haste thee, O Lord, a 3.

�TUDWAY. [See ante, p. 186 o.] 'A collec-

�(Benedictus). Farrant. Whole Service, called

�(Ramsey.) Do. Music Divine, a 3.

�tion 1 of the most celebrated Services and An-

�1 Farrant's High,' A minor

�Do. She weepeth sore, a 4.

�thems used in the Church of England from the

�(Benedictus). w. uiiseieie. a o.

VOL. II.

�Reformation to the Restauration of K. CharlesIL,

�Child. Whole Service, D. a 4. Evening Service in G. a 4.

�composed by the best masters and collected by Thomas Tudway, D.M., Musick Professor in the

�(Jubilate.) Anthem, Sing we merrily, a 8. Do. O Lord God. a 5.

�Humphrey. Anthem, O praise tha Lord. as. Funeral Anthem, Lord teach us.

�University of Cambridge.' In 6 volumes 4to (1715-1720). Copied for Lord Harley. (British

�Do. O praise the Lord, a 6. Whole Service, F. (Jubilate and Cantate.)

�as. Do. be joyful, a 3. Orch. Do. The King shall rejoice.

�Museum, Harleian MSS. 7337-7342.)

�Evening Service, A. Do. C minor (given in D).

�a 4. Orch. Do. Hear, O heavens, a 3.

�vo

�L I.

�Humphrey. Even. Serv., E mln.

�Rogers. Whole Serv., In D (Jub.).

�Tallis. Whole Service, D minor

�Anthem. O Lord make, a 5.

�Verse.

�Loosemore. Whole Service, in I)

�with BQ (Benedictus).

�Do. Save me, God. a 5.

�Anthem, Thou art my king, a 4.

�minor, a 4, 5, 6.

�Anthem, I call and cry. a 5.

�Do. Prevent us, O Lord, a 4.

�Do. Haste Thee, O God. a 4.

�Wise. WholeServ., D mln. (Jub.).

�Do. Wipe away my sins, a 5.

�Tallis. Anthem, Discomfit them.

�Do. O Lord my God. a 4.

�Anthem, Awake, put on. a 3.

�Do. With all our hearts, a 5.

�a 5.

�Do. Like as the hart, a 3.

�Do. The ways of Zion. a 2.

�Do. O Lord give Thy Holy, a 4.

�Tye. Even. Serv., G minor, 1545.

�Do. By the waters, a 3.

�Holder. Evening Service, C.

�Bird. Whole Service, D minor

�Bull. Anthem, 2 trebles. Al-

�Do. O give thanks, a 4.

�Anthem, Thou O God.

�with B p (Benedictus).

�mighty God, 1592. (Organ

�Do. Have mercy, a 3.

�Creyghton. Whole Serv.. C (Jub.).

�Anthem. Sing joyfully, a 6.

�pt.)

�Farrant. Kyrie and Credo from

�Anthem, I will arise.

�Do. O Lord turu Thy wrath.

�Morley. Even. Serv., D mln. a 5.

�High Service.

�Aldrich. Anthem (from Latin),

�a5.

�IBarcroft. Morning Service, G

�Child. Whole Service. E minor.

�We have heard, a 4.

�Do. Bow thine ear. a 5.

�minor, 1532 (Benedictus).

�Verse (Jubilate).

�Do. (do.) Why art thou so. a 4.

� � �Anthem, Praise the Lord, a 4.

�Do. (do.) My heart is fixed, a 4.

�1 X.B. For an alphabetical list o

�f them, under composers, see 011-

�Do. O Lord grant the King.

�Do. (do.) The eye of the Lord.

�phant 's Catalogue ol US. Music iu the B. M. p. 31, etc.

�aC.

�a 4.

�� �