Baroque music

2017-07-27T19:04:18+03:00[Europe/Moscow] en true Madrigal, Passacaglia, Quodlibet, New Bach Edition, Chorale prelude, Minuet, Pachelbel's Canon, Allemande, Bourrée, Courante, Gavotte, Gigue, Romanesca, Sarabande, Siciliana, Fitzwilliam Virginal Book, Seicento, Collegium Musicum, Ricercar, Monody, Unmeasured prelude, Bach Gesellschaft, French overture, Spanish Golden Age, Bergamask, Concert Spirituel, Air de cour, Neumeister Collection, Battaglia (music), Chorale motet, Chorale cantata (Bach), Chanson pour boire, Concerted madrigal, Lute song, Chorale concerto, Chorale cantata cycle, Verso (music) flashcards Baroque music
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  • Madrigal
    A madrigal is a secular vocal music composition, usually a partsong, of the Renaissance and early Baroque eras.
  • Passacaglia
    The passacaglia (/pæsəˈkɑːliə/; Italian: [pasːaˈkaʎːa]) is a musical form that originated in early seventeenth-century Spain and is still used today by composers.
  • Quodlibet
    A quodlibet (/ˈkwɒdləˌbɛt/; Latin for "whatever you wish" from quod, "what" and libet, "pleases") is a musical composition that combines several different melodies—usually popular tunes—in counterpoint, and often in a light-hearted, humorous manner.
  • New Bach Edition
    The New Bach Edition (NBE), in German Neue Bach-Ausgabe (NBA), is the second complete edition of the music of Johann Sebastian Bach, published by Bärenreiter.
  • Chorale prelude
    In music, a chorale prelude is a short liturgical composition for organ using a chorale tune as its basis.
  • Minuet
    A minuet (/ˌmɪnjuːˈɛt/; also spelled menuet), is a social dance of French origin for two people, usually in 34 time.
  • Pachelbel's Canon
    Pachelbel's Canon is the name commonly given to a canon by the German Baroque composer Johann Pachelbel in his Canon and Gigue for 3 violins and basso continuo (German: Kanon und Gigue für 3 Violinen mit Generalbaß) (PWC 37, T. 337, PC 358), sometimes referred to as Canon and Gigue in D or simply Canon in D.
  • Allemande
    An allemande (allemanda, almain(e), or alman(d), French: "German (dance)") is a renaissance and baroque dance, and one of the most popular instrumental dance styles in baroque music, with notable examples by Couperin, Purcell, Bach and Handel.
  • Bourrée
    The bourrée (also borrèia and, in England, borry or bore) is a dance of French origin and the words and music that accompany it.
  • Courante
    The courante, corrente, coranto and corant are some of the names given to a family of triple metre dances from the late Renaissance and the Baroque era.
  • Gavotte
    The gavotte (also gavot or gavote) is a French dance, taking its name from a folk dance of the Gavot, the people of the Pays de Gap region of Dauphiné in the southeast of France, where the dance originated according to one source.
  • Gigue
    The gigue (/ʒiːɡ/; French pronunciation: ​[ʒiɡ]) or giga (Italian: [ˈdʒiːɡa]) is a lively baroque dance originating from the British jig.
  • Romanesca
    Romanesca was a melodic-harmonic formula popular from the mid 16th to early 17th centuries, used as an aria formula for singing poetry and as a subject for instrumental variation.
  • Sarabande
    The sarabande (from French sarabande, itself derived from Spanish zarabanda) is a dance in triple metre.
  • Siciliana
    The siciliana [sitʃiˈljaːna] or siciliano [sitʃiˈljaːno] (also known as the sicilienne [sisiljɛn]) is a musical style or genre often included as a movement within larger pieces of music starting in the Baroque period.
  • Fitzwilliam Virginal Book
    The Fitzwilliam Virginal Book is a primary source of keyboard music from the late Elizabethan and early Jacobean periods in England, i.
  • Seicento
    The Seicento [ˌsɛiˈtʃɛnto] is Italian history and culture during the 17th century.
  • Collegium Musicum
    The Collegium Musicum was one of several types of musical societies that arose in German and German-Swiss cities and towns during the Reformation and thrived into the mid-18th century.
  • Ricercar
    A ricercar (Italian pronunciation: [ritʃɛr'kare], also spelled ricercare, recercar, recercare) is a type of late Renaissance and mostly early Baroque instrumental composition.
  • Monody
    In poetry, the term monody has become specialized to refer to a poem in which one person laments another's death.
  • Unmeasured prelude
    Unmeasured or non-measured prelude is a prelude in which the duration of each note is left to the performer.
  • Bach Gesellschaft
    The German Bach-Gesellschaft (Bach Society) was a society formed in 1850 for the express purpose of publishing the complete works of Johann Sebastian Bach without editorial additions.
  • French overture
    The French overture is a musical form widely used in the Baroque period.
  • Spanish Golden Age
    The Spanish Golden Age (Spanish: Siglo de Oro [ˈsiɣlo ðe ˈoɾo], "Golden Century") is a period of flourishing in arts and literature in Spain, coinciding with the political rise and decline of the Spanish Habsburg dynasty.
  • Bergamask
    Bergamask, bergomask, bergamesca, or bergamasca (from the town of Bergamo in Northern Italy), is a dance and associated melody and chord progression.
  • Concert Spirituel
    The Concert Spirituel was one of the first public concert series in existence.
  • Air de cour
    The Air de cour was a popular type of secular vocal music in France in the late Renaissance and early Baroque period, from about 1570 until around 1650.
  • Neumeister Collection
    The Neumeister Collection is a compilation of 82 chorale preludes found in a manuscript copy produced by Johann Gottfried Neumeister (1757–1840).
  • Battaglia (music)
    A battaglia is a form of renaissance and baroque programme music imitating a battle.
  • Chorale motet
    The chorale motet was a type of musical composition in mostly Protestant parts of Europe, principally Germany, and mainly during the 16th century.
  • Chorale cantata (Bach)
    There are 52 chorale cantatas by Johann Sebastian Bach surviving in at least one complete version.
  • Chanson pour boire
    Chanson pour boire is a term for a French drinking song, frequently coupled with chanson pour danser (or "song for dancing").
  • Concerted madrigal
    Concerted madrigal is a madrigal music style in which any number of voices combine with instruments, whether just basso continuo or basso continuo and others.
  • Lute song
    The lute song was a generic form of music in the late Renaissance and very early Baroque eras, generally consisting of a singer accompanying himself on a lute, though lute songs may often have been performed by a singer and a separate lutenist.
  • Chorale concerto
    In music, a chorale concerto is a short sacred composition for one or more voices and instruments, principally from the very early German Baroque era.
  • Chorale cantata cycle
    Johann Sebastian Bach's chorale cantata cycle is the year-cycle of church cantatas he started composing in Leipzig from the first Sunday after Trinity in 1724.
  • Verso (music)
    The verso is a genre in Iberian organ music, a local variant of the organ mass verset or alternatim.