orgueil. The society lasted till 1815, and in 1825 an effort was made to revive it, but after a year's existence it disappeared, together with another club, 'Les Soupers de Momus,' founded in 1813. In 1835 a new society was founded at Champeaux's under the direction of Albert Montémont, and was called at first les Enfants du Caveau, and then le Caveau only. It still exists, and is managed by a committee headed by a president elected every year, who holds Panard's glass and Collés bells as symbols of his office.
[ A. J. ]
CLEGG, JOHN. P. 371 a, l 2, for 1742 read On Jan. 21, 1743–4. Add that he was discharged as cured on July 20, 1744, but again admitted on Dec. 15 of the same year. He was finally discharged Oct. 13, 1746. (Dict, of Nat. Biog.)
CLEMENS NON PAPA. L. 24 of article, for VI. read VII.
CLEMENT, FELIX. Add date of death, Jan. 23, 1885.
CLEMENTI. L. 2 of article, for March 9 read March 10. Add that he was buried in the south cloister of Westminster Abbey. P. 372 b, l 5, for Condicelli read Cordicelli. P. 373 a, third paragraph, add that during his continental tour, 1802–10, he married a daughter of Lehmann, the cantor of the Nicolaikirche in Berlin, who, after a journey to Italy with her husband, died in childbirth.
[ M. ]
CLIFFORD, Rev. James. Lines 12 and 13 of article, for About the year 1700, read in Sept. 1698.
CLIFTON, John C., born 1781, studied for five years under Richard Bellamy. He subsequently became a pupil of Charles Wesley, and devoted himself entirely to music, resigning an appointment in the Stationery Office which he had held for about two years. After an engagement at Bath, where he conducted the Harmonic Society, he went in 1802 to Dublin, and in 1815 produced there a musical piece called 'Edwin.' He organized, together with Sir John Stevenson, a concert in aid of the sufferers by the Irish famine. In 1816 he invented an instrument called the 'Eidomusicon,' intended to teach sight-reading. An attempt made in 1818 to bring out his invention in London failed, and he then adopted Logier's system of teaching, and remained in London for some time. He married the proprietress of a ladies' school at Hammersmith, where he died Nov. 18, 1841, having become partially insane some three years previously.
[ W. B. S. ]
COCCIA, Carlo. Correct date of birth to April 14, 1782, and add place and date of death, Novara, April 13, 1873. L. 12 from end of article, for 36 read 40. L. 5 from end, for 1816 read 1815.
CODETTA. For the special meaning of the word in fugue, see vol. i. 568 a, and vol. iv. 138 b.
COGAN, Philip, Mus. D. was born in Cork about 1750, and became a chorister and afterwards a member of the choir of St. Finbar's Cathedral in that city. In 1772 he was appointed a stipendiary in the choir of Christ Church Cathedral, Dublin, but soon resigned his post. In 1780 he became organist of St. Patrick's Cathedral, and about the same time obtained the degree of Mus. D. from the University of Dublin. He resigned the organistship of St. Patrick's in 1810, and resided in Dublin as a teacher of music, dying there at an advanced age. He was distinguished as a player on the organ and the harpsichord, as well as for his powers of fugue extemporization. He published several sonatas of merit, written somewhat in the manner of Mozart. Michael Kelly, who took lessons from Cogan about 1777, describes his execution as 'astounding.'
[ G. A. C. ]
COLLA. See Agujari.
COLLARD. Line 9 of article, for Gieb read Geib.
COLLECTIONS OF MUSIC. Lists of contents of the following published collections of music will be found in this Dictionary under the headings referred to.
Alfieri. Raccolta di Musica Sacra. iv. 520.
Alte Klaviermusik. See Klaviermusik.
Alte Meister. See Meister. Alte.
Arnold's Cathedral Music, i. 86 b.
Auswahl vorzüglicher Musikwerke. i. 105 a.
Bach-Gesellschaft, Edition of. i. 119; ii. 60 b; iv. 529 a.
Barnard. Church Music, i. 140.
Berg. Fatrocinium Musices. i. 230.
Berlin. See Auswahl.
Bodenschatz. Florilegium Portense. i. 253.
Boyce. Cathedral Music. i. 268.
Burney's History, Examples in. iv. 570.
Cathedral Music. See Arnold, Barnard, Boyce, Tudway.
Choron. Raccolta generale (Collection generale, etc.) iii. 63.
Clementi, Practical Harmony. iii. 24.
Crotch's Specimens, iii. 648–50.
Ecclesiasticon. i. 481, 482.
Eslava's 'Lira sacro-hispana.' i. 494, 495.
Farrene's 'Trésor des Pianistes.' iv. 168.
Fitzwilliam Music, i. 530, 531.
Florilegium Portense. See Bodenschatz.
Harmonia Sacra (Page), ii. 632 b.
Hawkins's History, Examples in i. 700.
Hullah. See Part Music and Vocal Scores.
Klaviermusik, Alte. ii. 63.
Latrobe. Selection of Sacred Music. ii. 102, 103.
Lira sacro-hispana. See Eslava.
Meister, Alte. ii. 247.
Moskowa, Prince de la. Recnell, etc. iii. 31.
Motet Society, ii. 376.
Musica Antiqua. ii. 410.
Musica Divina. ii. 411,412.
Musical Antiquarian Society. ii 416.
Novello. See Fitzwilliam Music.
Orpheus, ii. 613.
Page's 'Harmonia Sacra.' ii. 632 b.
Parthenia. ii. 653.
Part Music, ii. 656. 627.
Patrocinium Musices. See Berg.
Pianoforte Music, old. See Klaviermusik, Meister, Parthenia.
Practical Harmony, iii. 24.
Prince de la Moskowa. Recueil, etc. iii. 31.
Proske's 'Musica Divina.' ii. 411, 412.
Raccolta di Musica Sacra (Alfieri). iv. 520.
Raccolta generale, etc. (Choron). iii. 63.
Recueil des morceaux de musique ancienne. See Prince Moskowa.
Rochlitz's Sammlung, etc. iii, 141, 142.
Sammlung Sion. Appendix.
Sammlung vorzüglicher Gesangstücke. See Rochlitz.
Scotish Music, ancient. See Skene MS.
Selection of Sacred Music. See Latrobe.
Skene MS., contents of. iii. 524, 525.
Smith, J. Stafford. See Musica Antiqua.
Specimens, Crotch's, iii. 648–50.
Trésor des Pianistes. iv. 168.
Tudway. Collection of Church Music, iv. 198, 199.
Virginal Music. See Parthenia, and iv. 308–312.
Vocal Scores. iv. 319. 320.
COLMAN, or COLEMAN, Charles, Mus.D. Add that he took the degree of Mus.D. on July 2, 1651, and that in Nov. 1662 he was appointed Composer to the King, with a salary of £40 per annum. He contributed the musical definitions to Phillips' 'New World of Words' (1658). Last line but one of article, for 1657 read 1656, and add that he died in July, 1664. (Dict, of Nat. Biog.)
COLMAN, or COLEMAN, Edward. Add that he was the original composer of the music