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See Sources, MS

Article

See Sources, MS

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( GB-En Panmure 9). See Sources of keyboard music to 1660, §2, (vi) .

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Mc  

For names beginning ‘Mc’ or ‘M’’, see Mac.

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Laurence Libin and Arnold Myers

In 

See Instruments, collections of

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(US–NHub 91). See Sources, MS, §IX, 8 .

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See Sources, MS

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17th-century music copyist. See Sources of instrumental ensemble music to 1630, §7 .

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See Sources, MS

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( F-MOf H196). See Sources, MS, §V, 2 .

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( D-Mu 2o-156). 14th-century gradual, kyriale, proser, cantional and troper; see Sources, MS, §II, 8 .

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MS (ii)  

Manuscript. See Autograph; Sources, MS; Sources of instrumental ensemble music to 1630; Sources of keyboard music to 1660 ; and Sources of lute music .

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MS (i)  

Mano sinistra (It.: ‘left hand’); an indication in keyboard music.

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( GB-Lbl Add.30513). See Sources of keyboard music to 1660, §2, (vi) .

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The study of the retail distribution of music, both in and out of print, has been largely untouched by the music historian. Few of the major studies on important music publishers have mentioned the methods used to distribute their publications to the public.

From the beginning, music dealers were inseparably linked with the music publishers. The manuscript scriptorium and the early printing house each served as the distributor for the goods that it produced. By the early 16th century an international web united the book trade of Europe, so that many of the publisher-dealers in the major centres strove to have an international selection subject to the vagaries of politics and the difficulties of transport. Moreover, in order to sell the average impression of ...

Article

Vincent Duckles, Jann Pasler, Glenn Stanley, Thomas Christensen, Barbara H. Haggh, Robert Balchin, Laurence Libin, Tilman Seebass, Janet K. Page, Lydia Goehr, Bojan Bujic, Eric F. Clarke, Susan McClary, Jean Gribenski, Carolyn Gianturco, Pamela M. Potter, David Fallows, Miloš Velimirović, Gary Tomlinson, Gerard Béhague, Masakata Kanazawa and Peter Platt

Vincent Duckles and Jann Pasler

The term ‘musicology’ has been defined in many different ways. As a method, it is a form of scholarship characterized by the procedures of research. A simple definition in these terms would be ‘the scholarly study of music’. Traditionally, musicology has borrowed from ‘art history for its historiographic paradigms and literary studies for its paleographic and philological principles’ (Treitler, ...

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See Libraries

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( GB-Onc 362). See Sources, MS, §VI, 3 .

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( US-Cn Case VM. 1578 M91 and GB-SC ). See Sources, MS, §IX, 9 .

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A score in which each individual voice of a polyphonic composition is assigned a separate staff (see Score and Organ score).