New, first-time color facsimile. Vincenzo Capirola Lutebook Compositione di Meser Vincenzo Capirola gentil homo Bresano. ca. [Ms Newberry Library. All we need is the price of a paperback book to sustain a library the whole world trusts. We have . Identifier imslp-lutebook-capirola-vincenzo. Sheet Music – £ – Capirola Lute Book is a collection of seven lute pieces by Vinzenzo Capirola, arranged for guitar and edited by John W. Duarte.
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I don’t know that much about early 16th century bookmaking practices. But I think it’s a worthwhile tale anyway, so here it is.
This particular book is a manuscript of 43 pieces in various styles by an early 16th century Italian lutenist named Vicenzo Capirola.
Capirola Lute Book (Guitar)
The big name of the time was Robert Carver, who wrote some astonishing music for two to ten voice parts. So I filled out the little card, took it to the next desk.
There is no doubt a formal name for such luute, which book specialists will know right away. It is labeled as Lauitando.
It not only displays one of the most exquisite lute music ever but, as you point it so well, fantastic drawings.
Each desk has an acrylic book rest with a felt cloth, no doubt to protect the collection. Published as Libro 39 by Archivum Musicum, Firenze, However, Capirola’s seems to be an isolated example. Several shepherds, a sprinkling of cherubs, and one memorable scene of a full-figured nude lady being serenaded by a satyr. Foundation Classical Archives Classical: The box was quickly taken away, back no doubt to its sealed container deep in the Newberry archives, there to await Notify me of new comments via email.
The manuscript is notable not only for the place Capirola occupies in lute repertoire, but also for the earliest known dynamic indications: Nothing is known of his musical education, but based on his output it was obviously quite thorough.
After more than a decade of teaching, conducting research, and writing in Budapest, Berlin, Rome, and Basel he immigrated to the United States in The tablature itself has been entered with great care and it is much more legible than many lute manuscripts. It is an illuminated manuscript which comprises the entire surviving output of Vincenzo Capirola. I do think that “Maria” is what her nametag said, but was it really her tag, or was she borrowing someone else’s?
Gombosi taught in Seattle, Chicago, and finally at Harvard from —where he died tragically of a heart attack. December 16, at 2: Land estimated the manuscript to date from about Other groups of singers have since taken to performing the music, what Woode called Musicke Fyne, and fine, indeed, it is. January 21, at Well, an intriguing but probably ultimately futile exercise I talked to the curator, he said we can bring it out for just a few minutes, but that exposure to the air is bad for it. There are the normal domestics, like cats and dogs and hunting hounds.
So, he started compiling the Woode Part Books, four- and five-part music by some of the leading composers of the day, and hid it from the authorities. Much of the leaf is worn away, but a lot of it is still there.
This will be very clear to those who diligently read through it. The animals are intermixed on the pages, so that on one page a donkey, a lion, and a unicorn all peaceably occupy the same pastureland. Nothing looked newer than at best. Don’t cpairola a post! September 2, at 4: From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
Capirola Lutebook – Wikipedia
January 13, at 3: And it somehow seems right to have the old filing system for a museum of books. I wonder where the other one is: Lions happily chew the heads off of deer, and eagles rip apart hares.
Then the Reformation exploded. And to Rob, thanks, too, for that interesting info about Scottish music.
Capirola Lutebook : Capirola, Vincenzo : Free Download, Borrow, and Streaming : Internet Archive
A temporary pleasure, an indulgence of the ocular senses. They were the ground breakers, everyone afterward has seemed to me to be filling in the gaps. The book was put together in around in Venice by a fellow named “Vitale”, who apparently was Capirola’s pupil. This explanation is followed by a substantial text on lute playing technique, ornaments and notation—one of the most important sources on performance practice of the time. This of course assumes that the manuscript was even bound in the first place: The first envelope is actually a large piece of paper folded over several times, encasing what must have been the front cover.