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Collected English lutenist partsongs. II

Author: David GreerJohn DanyelThomas FordRobert JonesThomas CampionAll authors
Publisher: London : Stainer and Bell, 1989.
Series: Musica Britannica, 54.
Edition/Format:   Musical score : Part-songs : No Linguistic ContentView all editions and formats
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Document Type: Musical Score
All Authors / Contributors: David Greer; John Danyel; Thomas Ford; Robert Jones; Thomas Campion; John Attey
ISBN: 0852496818 9780852496817
OCLC Number: 19493356
Notes: For 4 voices.
Lute part in tablature and staff notation.
"Published for the Musica Britannica Trust established by the Royal Musical Association."
Words also printed as texts.
Description: 1 score (xxv, 246 p.) : facsims. ; 33 cm.
Contents: Songs for the lute viol and voice (1606) : What delight can they enjoy ; Now the earth, the skies, the air / John Danyel. Musicke of sundrie kindes (1607) : Not full twelve years twice told ; What then is love, sings Corydon ; Unto the temple of thy beauty ; Now I see thy looks were feigned ; Go, passions, to the cruel fair ; Come, Phyllis, come into these bow'rs ; Fair, sweet, cruel ; Since first I saw your face ; There is a lady sweet and kind ; How shall I then describe my love / Thomas Ford. A musicall dreame (1609) : How should I show my love unto my love ; O, he is gone, and I am here ; And is it night ; She hath an eye, ah me, ah me ; I know not what ; Grief of my best love's absenting ; If in this flesh ; O thread of life, when thou art spent ; When I sit reading all alone ; Fain would I speak / Robert Jones. The description of a maske (1607) ; Now hath Flora robb'd her bow'rs / Thomas Campion. The first book of ayres (c. 1613) ; Author of light ; The man of life upright ; Where are all thy beauties now ; Out of my soul's depth ; View me, Lord, a work of thine ; Bravely deck'd, come forth, bright day ; To music bent is my retired mind ; Tune thy music to thy heart ; Most sweet and pleasing are thy ways ; Wise men patience never want ; Never weather-beaten sail ; Lift up to heav'n, sad wretch ; Lo, when back mine eye ; As by the streams of Babylon ; Sing a song of joy ; Awake, awake, thou heavy sprite ; Come, cheerful day ; Seek the Lord, and in his ways persever ; Lighten, heavy heart, thy sprite ; Jack and Joan they think no ill / Thomas Campion. The second booke of ayres (c. 1613) : Vain men, whose follies ; How eas'ly wert thou chained ; Harden now thy tired heart ; O what unhop'd for sweet supply ; Where she her sacred bow'r adorns ; Fain would I my love disclose ; Give beauty all her right ; O dear, that I with thee might live ; Good men, show, if you can tell ; What harvest half so sweet is ; Sweet, exclude me not ; The peaceful western wind ; There is non, O none but you ; Pin'd I am, and like to die ; So many loves have I neglected ; Though your strangeness frets my heart ; Come away, arm'd with love's delights ; Come you pretty false-eyed wanton ; A secret love or two I must confess ; Her rosy cheeks, her ever-smiling eyes / Thomas Campion. The first booke of ayres (1622) : On a time the amorous Silvy ; The Gordian knot, which Alexander great ; What is all this world but vain ; In a grove of trees of myrtle ; Shall I tell you whom I love ; My dearest and divinest love ; Bright star of beauty ; Think not 'tis I alone ; Joy, my muse, since there is one ; My days, my months, my years I spend ; Madam, for you I little grieve to die ; Resound my voice, ye woods ; Vain hope, adieu ; Sweet was the song the Virgin sung / John Attey.
Series Title: Musica Britannica, 54.
Responsibility: edited by David Greer.

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