Early music printing and publishing in the Iberian World.

Early music printing and publishing in the Iberian World.

FENLON, Ian (Ed.) / KNIGHTON, Tess (Ed.)

69,00 €
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Editorial:
REICHENBERGER EDICIONES S.L.
Clasificación:
Libros
ISBN/ISMN:
978-3-937734-38-5
Páginas:
418
Formato::
CARTONÉ
Colección:
DeMusica
69,00 €
IVA incluido
Bajo pedido. El precio puede variar

CONTENTS

Vicente Bécares
Aspectos de la producción y distribución del Nuevo Rezado

Marius Bernadó
Las ediciones zaragozanas del Intonario de Pedro Ferrer: contexto y nota bibliográfica

Trevor J. Dadson
Music Books and Instruments in Spanish Golden-Age Inventories: The Case of Don Juan de Borja (1607)

Iain Fenlon
Artus Taberniel: Music Printing and the Book Trade in Renaissance Salamanca

María Gembero Ustárroz
Circulación de libros de música entre España y América (1492-1650): notas para su estudio

John Griffiths
Printing the Art of Orpheus: Vihuela Tablatures in Sixteenth-century Spain

Tess Knighton
Libros de canto: The Ownership of Music Books in Zaragoza in the Early Sixteenth Century

Michael Noone
Printed Polyphony acquired by Toledo Cathedral, 1532-1669

Owen Rees
Printed Music, Portuguese Musicans, Roman Patronage: Two Case Studies

Emilio Ros-Fábregas
Transmission of Non-Iberian Polyphony through Manuscripts and Printed Music Books in 16th-century Barcelona

The circulation of music in the Iberian World was influenced by a number of diverse factors during the sixteenth and early seventeenth centuries including the commercial routes established for the general international book trade, the specific dynamic between printers active in Spain, Portugal and the New World and the mainly local or regional markets for the works they printed, and the impact of major historical developments such as the Council of Trent. Early Music Printing and Publishing in the Iberian World is a volume of essays by leading book and music historians that draws on a wide range of methodologies to address questions of distribution, accessibility and demand for vocal and instrumental repertories, the acquisition and use of books of chant and polyphony by ecclesiastical institutions, and to analyse the networks by which printed music circulated and the implications of printing for musical practice. This book marks the first step towards a greater understanding of how the advent of music printing at the beginning of the sixteenth century affected musical culture and development not only in the Iberian Peninsula but also in the New World.

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