cannot be too highly commended. His published works are as follows:—
Cantatas.—'Hero and Leander,' for soli, chorus and orchestra (Worcester Festival, 1884): 'Song of Balder,' for soprano solo and chorus (Hereford Festival, 1885): 'Andromeda,' for soli, chorus and orchestra (Gloucester Festival, 1886): 'The Longbeards' Saga,' male chorus and PF. acct., 1887.
Choruses and Incidental music to Alcestis (see Greek Plays in Appendix), for male chorus, flutes, clarinets and harp, 1887. 'The Gleaner's Harvest' for female chorus.
Services in E♭ (full Cathedral), in F and G (Parochial). Magnificat and Nunc Dimittis in F, soli, chorus and orchestra (Gloucester Festival, 1880).
Anthems.—'Art thou weary?' 8 voices unaccompanied. 'Blessed is he,' with full orchestral accompaniment (Gloucester Festival, 1883). 'Fear not, O land,' and 'Give the Lord the honour.'
Duo concertante for clarinet and piano.
Organ.—Sonata in D minor, and two other pieces.
Madrigal. 5 parts, 'When at Corinna's eyes.' Part-songs, among which 'Allen-a-dale' and 'The Rosy Dawn' (8 parts) are accompanied, and several songs.
LLOYD, Edward. Line 10 of article, for Trinity read King's.
LOBE, Johann Christian. Add date of death, July 27, 1881.
LOBGESANG. L. 8 of article, for third read second. Add Mendelssohn was engaged during 1838 and '39 on a symphony in B♭, which he often mentions in his letters, and at last speaks of as nearly complete. No trace of it has however been found. Is it possible that he can have converted it into the orchestral movements of the Lobgesang, the first of which is also in B♭? Last line but one of article, for 2nd read 8th.
LOBKOWITZ. P. 155a note 2, for Fitz read Fitzli. (Corrected in late editions.)
LOCK, MATTHEW. Line 17 of article, add that he married Alice, daughter of Edmund Smyth, Esq., of Armables, Herts, on March 8, 1663–4, and that he is stated in the register to be thirty years old at the time. The date of his birth is there approximately ascertained as 1632 or 3. P. 157a, l. 19 from bottom, add that there is a copy of 'Modern Church Music,' etc., in the Fitzwilliam Museum at Cambridge. Some of Lock's autographs are in the library of King's College, Cambridge. Line 8 from bottom of same column, for 1670 read 1667. P. 157b, l. 2, for 1706 read 1708.
LOCO, 'in (the usual) place.' A term of which the use is explained under All' Ottava, vol. i. p. 56; where, however, the word is stated to be Italian, instead of Latin.
LODER, E. J. P. 159a, l. 25, for 1851 read 1852.
LOESCHHORN, Albert, was born June 27, 1819, in Berlin, where he still resides. He was a pupil of Ludwig Berger, and subsequently studied at the Royal Institute for Church Music in Berlin, where since 1851 he has been teacher of the pianoforte. The title of Royal Professor was conferred upon him in 1868. For many years he carried on concerts of chamber music at Berlin with eminent success. He has done great service for the advancement of classical music, and by his conscientious and thorough discipline as a teacher many of his pupils have also distinguished themselves. He is most widely known through his numerous studies for the pianoforte, although he has published a long list of other worthy compositions.
[ C. E. ]
LOEWE, Johanna Sophie. Correct date of birth to March 24, 1816.
LOGROSCINO, Nicolo. See vol. ii. p. 514a.
LOHENGRIN. Line 4 of article, for Sept. read Aug. 28.
LONDON. For additions to article on vol. ii. p. 163a, see Degrees in Appendix.
LONDON MUSICAL SOCIETY, THE. This society was formed in 1878 by Mr. Heathcote Long and other prominent amateurs. Its objects are stated in its second rule—a canon unimpeachable in spirit, if not in grammar—to be 'the practice and performance of the works of composers which are not generally known to the musical public.' Mr. Barnby was appointed musical director, and Mr. Long and Mr. A. Littleton honorary secretaries. An efficient choir was formed, and the first concert was given on June 27, 1879, in St. James's Hall, although, strictly speaking, the occasion was a private one. Goetz's Psalm cxxxvii. was introduced to London at that concert, the solos being sung, as on many subsequent occasions, by efficient amateurs. From 1884 until the last season of the society's existence, Mr. Heathcote Long was alone in the honorary secretaryship. After the season of 1886, Mr. Barnby was succeeded as conductor by Mr. A. C. Mackenzie, who conducted the final concert on May 24, 1887. In the course of that year the society was disbanded, and a sum of £100 was handed over from its funds to the Royal College of Music. During the nine years of its existence the institution performed the following works for the first time in England, besides others which had been heard before, though not frequently. Mr. Stanford's 'Three Holy Children,' for instance, was given for the first time in London, though not for the first time in England, by the London Musical Society:—
Beethoven. Cantata on the death of the Emperor Joseph the Second.
Brahms. Vier Gesänge, op. 17.
Dvořák. 'Stabat Mater.'
Goetz. Psalm cxxxvii. and 'Noenia.'
Gounod. Troisième Messe (selections).
Hiller. 'O weep for those.'
Hofmann, Heinrich. 'Cinderella.'
Jensen. 'Feast of Adonis.'
Silas, E. Magnificat.
Schumann. 'The King's Son,' 'The Minstrel's Curse,' and 'Spanische Liebeslieder.'
Bach. Toccata in F, arranged.
David, Ferd. Violin Concerto in E minor (Miss Shinner).
Schubert. Overture, 'Des Teufel's Lustschloss.'
LOOSEMORE, Henry. Line 6 of article, for anthems read an anthem. Line 10, for in 1667 read after Michaelmas 1670. Concerning the Exeter organ, built by his son, see vol. ii. p. 592.
LORTZING, G. A. P. 167a, l. 11, for 1845 read 1846. Correct date of death to 1851. Line 15 from end of article, for April 17 read April 15.