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Adolphe Sax̕s brasswind production with a focus on saxhorns and related instruments

著者: Evgenia Mitroulia
出版商: 2011
论文: Thesis (Ph.D., Philosophy)--University of Edinburgh, Edinburgh, 2011
版本/格式:   硕士/博士论文 : 硕士论文/博士论文 : 英语查看所有的版本和格式
数据库:WorldCat
提要:
Adolphe Sax developed in Paris in the early 1840s a family of brass instruments, the saxhorns, which gained an immediate popularity in France, Britain and other parts of the world. The originality of saxhorns was challenged at the time through long-lasting litigations, and is still questioned by many researchers. This thesis investigates the development of the saxhorn from an organological standpoint. Saxhorns are  再读一些...
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类型/形式: Biography
提及的人: Adolphe Sax; Adolphe Sax
材料类型: 硕士论文/博士论文
文件类型:
所有的著者/提供者: Evgenia Mitroulia
OCLC号码: 812084154
描述: xvii, 567 leaves : ill. ; 29 cm.
责任: Evgenia Mitroulia.

摘要:

Adolphe Sax developed in Paris in the early 1840s a family of brass instruments, the saxhorns, which gained an immediate popularity in France, Britain and other parts of the world. The originality of saxhorns was challenged at the time through long-lasting litigations, and is still questioned by many researchers. This thesis investigates the development of the saxhorn from an organological standpoint. Saxhorns are examined in comparison to instruments predating them by other makers, along with relevant archival material (patents, lawsuit minutes, daily press, publicity material etc.) so as to reveal whether the allegations against their originality were sound. It is noticed that idiosyncrasies of intellectual property law of the time facilitated a strong interaction between musical instrument makers particularly of France and Britain. Instruments examined are Adolphe Sax saxhorns, saxhorns by other contemporary makers, mainly French and British, but not exclusively, as well as a number of related instruments, made before and after the development of Sax̕s saxhorns. The assertions of Sax̕s rivals are not fully confirmed based on the analysis of instrument measurements. It is also argued that the saxotromba family, so far considered extinct, is in fact represented by two members in the saxhorn family, the alto and the baritone. A number of related instruments emerged around the middle of the nineteenth century in various wraps and with different names. These are compared to saxhorns and classified according to bore-profile properties. Only certain groups were distinct, whereas most were essentially saxhorns in different forms. Sax̕s brasswind production as a whole is reviewed not only as an enumeration of his developments, but also to provide an assessment of the genuine innovation in his work.

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