« VorigeDoorgaan »
Special Notices .
sanz Schumann's "Gretchen am Spinnrad" and a Lied be it said in due deference to the custom that seems by Mendeissohn.
to have obtained in this respect, I confess to a tardiGerman Opera is going on in a modest way at the ness in appreciating. Stadt Theater, where Tell, Masaniello, Freyschütz, It is high praise to confess to the greatest pleasuro
DESCRIPTIVE LIST OF THE &c., &c., are given by most of the old company to in listening to such hackneyed morceaux as La Melanfuir audiences, more with the hope of consolidating colie and the 2d Concerto of De Beriot,—which was L A T E S T MUSIC, the thing for future career, than of brilliant profits substituted for the Vicuxtemps Concerto,-repro
daced by Madame Urso, one of tho most finished ar Published by Oliver Ditson & Co. Oratorio, even Handel, whom New York critics tists of the French School that has visited us since hare so often pronounced out of date, has had sever Vieuxtemps ; and who in these performances again al triumphs lately both in Steinwny Hall and in charmed us with her graceful bowing, pure tone, and Vocal, with Piano Accompaniment. Brooklyn; Samson and the Messiah having been delicately neat execution.
Alone at eve. Song.
G. P. Kimball. 35 very successfully brought out under Mr. Ritter's di. It is proper that I should here record the compli
The words are by Chas. Swain, and melody and acrection, with the aid of Mme. Parepa-Rosa, Mrs. Rit ment paid Mr. Schmitz by the members of his or.
companiment are alike rich and musical. ter, and others. A week's Oratorio Festival in Juno chestra, on this occasion, in the presentation of a very Watching for Will. Song.
E. Mack. 30 is in preparation. handsome conductor's baton.
A very wide awake little song, with a pretty chorus. Mme. PAREPA-Rosa has sung in Italian Opera Mr. Jarvis gave his last classical matinée on I'm a twin! Comic Song.
H. Paul. 30 through the past week, with ADELAIDE PHILLIPPS, Thursday, March 21, at the Academy Foyer, with His twin brother was a great trouble to him, and BRIGNOLI, &c., to great acceptance. Her characters the assistance of Messrs. Gaertner, Schmitz, Plage
the comic perplexities of the situation are well hit in
the song. have been Leonora in Il Trovatore (!) Norma, Donna mann, and other prominent musicians. Mr. Jarvis's
Hear ye, Israel. “Elijah."
65 Anna (best of all). solos were a Sonata of Weber and the Rhapsodie
Well-known. Impressive. Hongroise of Liszt, the brilliant and extremely diffi Concert of Nightingales. “Harmoniennes.” PHILADELPHIA, March 23. The last of the cult finale of which was admirably rendered. This
Concone. 40 Symphony Concerts of Messrs. Jarvis and Schmitz concert closed with the beautiful Hummel Septet in
Very good, and not difficult. For 4 ladies' voices. was given on Saturday Evening, at the Musical Fund | D minor, which was performed with much care, Mr. I dreamt that I dwelt. Song for Guitar. Haydn. 30 Hall.
Jarvis doing complete justice to the very full piano | Champagne Charlie. Song. Symphony, B flat, No. 1... part.
The boy that was “always kicking up a frightful Violin Solo, Concertstück, op. 35.
The 5th matinée of Mr. WOLFSOHN'S Series of noise.” Rattling, striking melody.
Darling, slumber on. Song. W. K. Bassford. 30
Sweet bird, come sing to me. Song. T. Browne. 30 Violin Solo, “La Melancolie”.
Give back to me my native home. Ballad.
J. S. Cor. 30
Three effective songs by good composers. The weather was most unpropitious, but the friends ( :
6. Ailegro Vivace, op. 51,
...Chopin. of good music were not to be discouraged when they
Music entrancing sweetly shall flow.Duet. Glover. 40 Songs., a. Day is departing, Love.
...J. Willis. could hear for the first time,-I blush to write it, -a
b. Angel's Serenade.
Another beautiful duet by this excellent composer.
. Rungenhagen. Reminiscences de "Robert..
Liszt. The moonbeams, are dancing to-night, love. Song Schumann Symphony in Philadelphia. It is someMrs. BRINCKERHOFF's rendering of the magnifi.
and Chorus. thing to be able to say, that this lovely creation is no
A. Weaver. 35
A charming serenade, with chorus. longer an absolute novelty with us; and this is the
cent Beethoven Aria was far from satisfactory; and most satisfactory reflection I am capable of, after I cannot commend her conception of it. Her voice
Instrumontal. cogitating over the merits and defects of the perform and method are never of the pleasantest, the former The rendering of the Symphony was by no possessing very little flexibility, and becoming, at
A. Jannotta. 60 mcans what was desired, for the proper and complete times, disagreeably harsh. Unless appearances great
Very bright and spirited, and in the style of the evolution of the beautiful ideas that crowd this re- ly mislead, her experience in classical singing has not
best German sets of waltzes. markable work. A Symphony, and above all a
included the largest portion of her life. This very Valse de Sirens. (Dans la Biche au Bois). Hervè. 50 Schumann Symphony, cannot be produced with fair
frank criticism is necessary, after the fulsome praises Bright and pleasing throughout, especially where
with which her début here was heralded. Mr. Wolf the sweet clangor of the huntsmen's horns comes in. effect by an orchestra unhappy in the possession of
Not difficult. one only 'cello, and that of but moderate excellence. sohn's performances were, of course, much more
Love's sweet lyre. “Land of Dreams.” Grobe. 40 Hence the beauty of the Larghetto movement remainsuccessful. He has bravely mastered the immense
Has the additional title of "Voices of the Stars." ed wholly concealed, and to one unfamiliar with the difficulties of the “Robert” Fantasia, and his delicate
Very beautiful melody, and very well arranged. Of work, the most incomplete idea of its lovely charac
treatment of the Chopin and Schumann morceaux,and medium difficulty. ter was the necessary consequence. In justice to Mr. his intelligent interpretation of the beautiful Schu. Hofballtänze Walizes.
Strauss. 75 bert Fantasia, indicates that his excellence is of a
"Court-ball-dances-waltzes." Schmitz, the conductor, however, let it be said that
Strauss, of course, ought to do well for balls at the the expected presence of two able 'celloists from stendily progressive character. The fruits of this
palace, and well he has done. abroad was prevented by the prevailing storm. The gentleman's several years patient and conscientious
W. L. Johnson, 30 last movement, being less complex in character, was study of Beethoven are plainly manifested in these
Dedicated to the young ladies the banks of the more satisfactorily rendered than the others; but performances.
Roanoke. Very pretty, useful and easy. Let me not omit to mention here that Mr. Wolf- Rudolph's March. there was in this, as in the entire performance, such a
Gung'l. 30 pitiful lack of finish and of light and shade, as to
sohn has a concert in contemplation, a sort of "fare A great deal more than & common march. HAS show that the preliminary preparation had been slight well” affair, I suppose, inasmuch as he proposes a great variety, and is quite rich and powerful in har.
mony. indeed. Yet it is a matter of congratulation that the European visit immediately thereafter-io be given
J. A. Doane. 35 atterapt has at last been made, even in this incom at the Academy of Music on the 15th of May, at Fairy Waltz. plete manner, to introduce Schumann to a Philadelwhich he will perform the Choral Fantasia of Beet
Light, elegant and easy. Good lesson piece. phia andience; and that the reception was hearty hoven, with the assistance of the Mendelssohn Socie
Books. enough, notwithstanding the unpleasant circumstan- | ty and the Germania Orchestra, under Mr. Schmitz's ces mentioned, to warrant another and more con
direction. Other celebrities, including Mr. Theo. ELEMENTS OF THOROUGH BASS AND HARMOscientious presentation. Enough that the people, Ilabelmann, will assist. This concert will probably NY. Designed for Schools, Classes, and Conslow to follow new lights, have smiled upon the ef
terminate the musical season and will, doubtless, servatoires, and as an aid in acquiring the Art fort. I am confident, furthermore, that the direction prove a very superior entertainment.
of Playing Church Music, and of Estemporizof these concerts, profiting by this season's experience, At the Second Concert of the Mendelssohn Socie. ing
By L. II. Southard. 67
This convenient little work, by an accomplished will appreciate the necessity of a more perfect disci- ty on next Saturday, March 30, Mr. Thunder
teacher and composer, will be welcomed, even by those pline of the orchestral clements, alas ! not always performs the Choral Fantasia, with the assistance al
who have been through other treatises. Harmony under their control, and that before long, in view of ready noted.
cannot be learned too thoroughly, and a good way is the competency of the materiel, with the requisito The Gerinania Rehearsal of to-day presents this
to look at it with the eyes of a number of different practice, we may have an orchestra worthy of com
programme : parison with any similar association in the land. Overture, Martha...........
.. Beethoven. Mr. Jarvis, careful and accomplished pinnist that Invitation to the Dance. Andante Grazioso from Symphony, op. 5..
MUSIC BY MAIL.-Music is sent by mail, the expense being he is, was especially happy in his interpretation of
Overture, Die Vehinrichter....
two cents for every fourounces,or fraction thereof. Persons the Beethoven Concerto, introducing the Cadenza Selections, “L'Africaine.''
... Meyerbeer. at a distance will find the conveyance a saving of time and
expense in obtaining supplies. Books can also be sent at of Moscheles, the particular appropriateness of which,
MERCUTIO. double these rates.
Weber. ..... Gade.
An Improvement upon all other Instruction Books, in Progressive Arrangement, Adaptation and Simplicity. Founded upon a New and Original Plan, and Hlustrated by a series of
PLATES SHOWING THE PROPER POSITION OF THE HANDS AND FINGERS.
BY NATH AN RICHARDSON,
THE AUTHOR'S PREFACE. Since the publication of the Modern School, I have consulted many eminent composers and professors, in relation to its plan or system. While bestowing praise on it as a whole, they have invariably disapproved the difficult progressions, and the complexity of many important features, a lucid treatment of which, in a course of Piano-forte instruction, is so indispensable to the suro and rapid advancement of the pupii.
Becoming at length satisfied of the truth of these criticisms, and convinced that great improvements might be made, and were obviously needed, I determined, if possible, to remedy the defects. Profiting by the experience and advice of the best practical teachers in the countr', I commenced a thorough and critical examination of my first Method, and finally concluded that the only remedy woull be to bring out a new work on an improved plan, which I now offer to the public, confident that it will be found much more progressive and complete than any similar work extant. It embraces th principles of all other Piano-forte instruction books, and at the same time many new and important ideas are introjuced, which I trust will be favorably received, and tend to give the New Method a wido popularity.
Specimens of the compositions of celebrated composers, such as Hünten, Bertini, Czerny, Beyer, Clementi, Mozart, Heller, Dreyschock, Mendelssohn, Thalberg and others are interspersed, ly the study and practice of which the student will gain a knowledge, and in some degree imbibe the styles of those eminent masters, instead of confining himself, as is often the case, to the monotonous practice of the etudes of one particular author.
I have endeavored to take the straightest possible path to guide the pupil progressively, stop ly step, from the first rudiments of music, to the highest department of the art of Piano-forte playing I have avoided all unnecessary exercises, lengthy studies and uninteresting pieces, which are so often uselessly employed to enlarge and fill up a book. Most of the Exercises are modelled into the shape of melodies, to interest the pupil and make practice a source of pleasure, instcad of discouraging him with dry examples and indifferent selections.
The plates illustrating the various positions of the arms, hands and fingers, are selected from a popular treatise on the subject by L. KOHLER, one of the highest authorities among the modern professors of music in Germany.
At the conclusion of the work, a chapter devoted to the First Principles of Harmony and Thorough Bas3, a department of music much neglected, although of the utmost importance to every one who is desirous of playing well, especially those who have it in view to mako teaching the Piano a profession. The cxamples, exercises and explanations here given, will be founii simple, interesting and insNuctive. By their acquiremen: he pupil will find an introduction to the works of the great masters much less difficult than had been supposed. This LAST AND BEST WORK of its distinguished Author, is universally admitted to be Superior in Excellence to all other “Methods," “Systems," and "Schools,” and THE BOOK THAT EVERY PUPIL NEEDS for the Acquirement of a Thorough Knowledge of Pianoforte Playing! It is adapted to all grades of Tuition, from the Rudimental Studies
of the youngest, to the Studies and Exercises of Advanced Pupils ! The following are selected from the many Testimonials in favor of “RICHARDSON's New METHOD,” received by the Publishers. Hundreds of similar
opinions might be given; but these will suffice to exhibit the general feeling respecting this admirable work. It is in this part of the work (five-finger and scale exercises The exercises in this Method are so progressive, that the RICHARDSOx's New Method for the Piano-forte will probably that the heart of the whole matter lies, and Mr. RICHARDSON task of acquiring a mechanism is rendered comparatively easy supersede every other work of the kind now in use.-The Daily has done wisely to lay out his chicf force in this. It would not and ploasant. The " Amusements" seem to me to be remark Spy, Worcester. be possible, we think, to find a course of exercises more finely ably well calculated to lay a solid foundation for a concert One of the best arranged books for pupils learning the piano griluated. A matter of equal consequence, as bearing upon performance of the very best piano-forte works Every true
that we have ever seen.--The Morning Herald, Montreal, C. E. the education of a truo musical fveling and taste in the pupil, lover of music who uses this work will thank Mr. RICHARDSOX Where there are a thousand works for the piano, it is hard is the selection of actual pieces of inusic, or music for itself, for the introduction of those quiet and beautiful Nocturves" to say positively which is the best, because every work posses23 a live thing of beauty, with a soul in it, anıl not the mere by FIELD and DRETSCHOCK. -T. BRICIER, Teacher of Music, ses some peculiar and striking excellence; but, among all that dry bones and framewo: << 'i'he pieces, from the smallest up Boston.
we have seen, RICHARDSON's New Method holds a conspicuous valda, meeting the young traveller ench at the right point in For my own part I deem it highly preferable to any other place on the ground of solid and enduring merit.-The City his toilsonie ascent, are unexceptionable in point of taste and / piano instruction book extant. Its general arrangement is Item, Philadelphia. style, and there are many of great beauty:-Dwight's Journal admirable, and the exercises from the Elements of Notation" To beginners, and in fact those who have taken lessons, we of Music, Boston.
to the grand finale are natural and progressive.-E. C. IIowe, recommend the purchase of Richardson's New Method for Mr. RICHARDSOx frems to have mingled those judicious Teacher of Music, New York Conference Seminary.
the Piano-forte, a book which is an improvement on all other sweets of " amusements " with his pill of necessary drudgery, I have examined it thoroughly and think it superior to every instruction books, and one that is highly recommended by the which are calculated to reconcile the car, fortify the patience, work for the l'iano I have seen. It greatly lightens the task of Syracuse Musical Academy as being the best published.--Daily and sweetea the temper of those subjected to household piano bota teacher and scholar, and is really entertaining throngh Journal, Syracuse, N. Y. practice. For this reason, we do not shrink from his many out. I recommend it to my fellow teachers.-S. L. PECKHAM, The thorough manner, the concise and lucid treatment, in leafed book-knowing that its bulk means more pleasure than Teacher of Music, Wakefield, R. I.
which every thing relating to the matter is di«posed of is one pain, more Iusic than dissonance, more recreation than RICHARDSON's New Method I have used since its publication, of the chief recommendations of the work. The usually vertedium-Musical World, New York.
with the greatest success, and experience teaches ine it is not bose explanations and complication of technical terms are A Method is not for artista, but for beginners who want to only the best, but the cheapest work for the Piano Forte ever avoided; and common sense, plain talk, and brevity are subberoine artists; and as Mr RICHARDSoy's New Metho'l answers published.-HENRY MEA KIX, Music Teacher, Albion College, stituted --The Daily Journal Boston. this pairpose, it is the right one, and deserves our hearty recom Albion, Michigan.
We have given this new work a thorough examination, and mendation.-Musical Review, New York.
I consider RICHARDSON's New Method for the Piano the very must pronounce it the best course of instruction for the piano This work caunot fail to insure a most satisfactory progress best instruction book for every pupil who desires to make rapid that we have ever seen. It is more progressive and complete in the art of playing the piano-forte, if used with intelligence and thorouzh progress in acquiring & practical knowledge of than any similar work extant. --Tho Advertiser, Chuttauooga, and practised with diligence; and it is sufficient to say, that it playing.-H. F. CHALAUPKA, Music Teacher, Coburg, C. W. Tenn. seenis to me to combine everything of value axa Method, in the This new work is having an unprecedented sale, and it must There is no text book for the student of the piano at all compresent advancement of piano playing, heretofore scattered for a long time retain its superiority.-Christian Freeman. parable in value to this. We most cordially recommend it as among a dozen or more Methods of different authors, and it Such of our readers as desire a really good piano instruction superior to all others--an opinion which an intelligent musical must speedily supersed: all other Metiro Is now in use.-- A.T. book will do well to order a copy of Richardson's Now Method. community are indorsing in a substantial manner. The New THORUP, Tercher of Music, New Bedford, Mass.
It is all that it is represented to be.--Godmy's Lady's Book. Covenint, Chicago, III. It abounds in the very best material suited to all capacities, Ife have no hesitation in recommending it as the soundest, We have submitted this work to the judgment of one of the which I consider the highest praise that can be bostowed on the clearest, and altogether the best book for teaching the most successful teachers of the piano we have among us, and an instruction book. --II EXRY SCHNING, Teacher of Music, | piano that has everappeared.-Evening Bulletin, Philadelphia. he declares it to be without parallel in respect to all the particBaltimore.
The object of Mr. RICHARDSOx appears to be simplification ular: specified in the title. There is no more perfect treatise With RICHARDSON's Method I am more pleased erery day. It in the mode of instruction; and his new work is intended to on first principles extant.--The Courier, Norwich, Ct. is the most thorough book ever published: and I hope that all guide the pupil progressively, step by step, from the first rudi Our musical friends say this is a work of much originality and teachers may adopt it, and do away with their many different inents of music to the highest perfection in the art of piano merit being quite an improrement on previous books. We systems.-F. A. TEPE, Teacher of Music, Tolly Springs, Bliss. forte playing.-Democrat & American, Rochester, N. Y.
recominend it to the attention of music teachers.--The R I I consider it the highest perfection of anything in the shape It is perfect in its plan; and, after careful examination, we Schoolmaster, Providence. of an Instruction Book for the Piano, being a complete guide have no hesitency in recommending it to our readers as posses. This work is distinguished by great and peculiar excellencies. for those desirous to become accomplished performers.-J. sing many merits not claimed by other works of the kind. It em ho lies in a clear and useful form all the results of musiBELLAK, Teacher of Music, Philadelphia. Daily Herald, Cleveland, Ohio.
cal practice. It is full and explicit in all the usual elements I have no hesitation in saying, that for instruction on the RICHARDSON's New Method is certainly among the best works and definitions, succeeded by a gradual series of five-finger plano uo work of equal merit has ever come before the public, of the kind extant. It embraces the principles of all other exercises intorspersed by beautiful little compositions. by which --C. II. LOEHR, Teacher of Music, Rogersville, Tenn.
piano-forte instruction books, while inany rew and important the tedium of musical practice is very much diminished.--The ideas are introduced.--The Tablet, New York.
Moravian, Bethlehem, Pa. Teachers and Scholars can order this work with perfect reliability upon its being, in every particular, all that it is represented to be. Two editions are published, one adopting American, the other Foreign Fingering. When the work is ordered, if no preference is designated, the edition with American Fingering will be sent.
[7 Be sure that in ordering it you are particular in specifying the “ NEW METHOD.” Price, $3.75. Mailed, post-paid, to any address. Sold by all Music Dealers.
PUBLISHED BY OLIVER DITSON & COMPANY, 277 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON.
A. M A Y'S
In Three Parts, Plate Edition.
THE PIANIST'S ALBUM; Oratorios and Cantatas.
A Collection of Marches, Waltzes, Polkas,
Suited to Every Grade of Capacity,
Ne. 1-First Finger Exercises with Stationary Hands.
2-Simple Scales, Exercises with the Moving Hand, &c.
Each No. 60 Cents.
each. The whole School, bound, $6.00.
We beg to draw the attention of the Trade and the musical
Copies sent by mail, post-paid, on receipt of Marked price.
G. ANDRE & CO.,
Galop: D'Albert. Schomberg Galop: D'Albert. Three O'Clock | Guide to Musical Composition.
A SOCIAL CANTATA.
In Two Parts.
A collection of the best
This collection of Glees, &c., comprises the secular portion
The book is issueil in a very neat style, hound in boards and
Dwight's Journal of Music
A Paper of Art and Literature.
WHOLE No. 679.
BOSTON, SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 186 7.
VOL. XXVII. No. 2.
New Music for April.
Sheet Music, Music Books, Reed
THE QUINTETTE ORCHESTRA,
DWIGET'S JOURNAL OF Muso. CHARLES H. DITSON & CO.
Published overy other Saturday,
(Successors of Firth, Son & Co.)
PUBLISHERS OF MUSIC
AXD DEALERS IN
Somebody's darling slumbers here. Song. delivered by carrier, $2.50. Paymentin advanco.
J. P. Ordway. 30
Sing me that song again. Song, J. W. Murdock. 30
Good-bye at the door. Duet .S. Glover. 40 Cards, six lines, nonpareil, per annum, $15.00.
O Elinor. Song and Quartet...J. W. Murdock. 30 do four lines,
Welcome to Jenny. Ballad ..J. S. Cox. 30
God be merciful unto me. Anthem... Fairlamb. 65 JOHN S. SPOONER, PRINTER, HAWLEY, CORNER FRANKLIN ST. ENTRANCE ON HAWLEY ST.
Beautiful Highlands. Scotch Ballad. Mrs.H.Paul. 30
Still he kept thinking. Ballad...J. P. Ordway. 30 Every other Variety of Musical Instruments, Outside her window. Song.. W. Wadsworth. 40 and Merchandise.
Sweet is true love. Song.
Blumenthal. 40 Alone at eve. Song....
G. P. Kimball. 35 563 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
Watching for Will. Song. .. E. Mack. 30
I'm a twin. Comic Song.
H. Paul. 30 NORMAL ACADEMY OF MUSIC. CO., BOSTON, and will supply the publications of that house Hear ye Israel....
"Elijah.” 65 to dealers and others at the lowest Boston prices. They are Hail, glorious Apostle !.
T. Comer. 40 Permanently established at the following points, viz: also agents for the sale of Burditt's Celebrated Cot
Concert of Nightingales. (Harmoniennes.) tage Organs, and have constantly in store a fine assort
Concone. 40 Akron, O. Adrian, Mich. Aurora, Iul.
ment of Pianos, Organs and Melodeons for rent at reasonable
I dreamt that I dwelt. For Guitar...... Hayden. 30
Champagne Charlie. Song... Teacher of Harmony, Composition, Voice Culture, and Method
Musical Societies, Choirs, Amateur Clubs, and all persons Darling, slumber on. Song... W. K. Bradford. 30 of Teaching interested in music, is respectfully solicited to the numerous
Sweet birds, come sing to me. Song. T. Browne. 30 W. S. B. MATHEWS, New York, Teacher of
advantages secured to them at this establishment. Complete Organ and Piano Forte playing, Harmony and Theory of Catalogues of Books and Sheet Music will be furnished on
Music entrancing sweetly shall flow. Duet. Music. application.
Glover. 40 G. W. LAUDERDALE, Michigan, Teacher of
Give back to me my native home. Ballad. Elements of Notation, Harmony and Thorough Bass.
J. S. Cox. 30 D. MARBLE, Boston, Teacher of Wind Instrument
The moonbeams are dancing. Song and Chorus. Playing, such as Horns. Flute, Clarinet, &c. A COLLECTION OF
A. Weaver. 35 J. KEATING, Ohio, Teacher of Violin and Guitar playing QUADRILLES, WALTZES, POLKAS,
The sounds of the sea. Song. ..J. P. Webster. 40 CORRESPONDING SECRETARIES;
Full of Fun. Song...
Howard Paul, 30
Fairy visions. (Ah! S'estinto.) Cavatine.
Harvest day. Trio for four voices. "Harmoni-
Beautiful bird, sing on. Song. T. H. Howe. 30
TWO VIOLINS, CLARINET, CORNET,
IN FIVE BOOKS,
Buds of the opera. Piano and Violin.E.Mack ea. 50 E. PAINE, pupil of C. Basslni; at Russell's Music Store,
(One for Each Instrument.)
Belisario. and 7 Ashland Place.
L'Elisire d' Amore.
Flick and Flock galop. Four hands. ... Rummel. 60
Home, sweet home. Varied......J. A. Doane. 1.00 THE MUSIC BOOK
Twilight hour. Waltz...
V. P. Aubert. 40 Schools, Classes and Conservatories, FOR THE YOUNG FOLKS AT HOME Beautiful Lena. Transcription.
40 Lena March ...
S. C. Pratt. 35 Bluebird Polka..
V. P. Aubert, 35 AN AID IN ACQUIRING THE ART
Star of the East Waltz..
.A. Berge. 30 Containing Elementary Instructions, Attractive
Flowers of memory. Schottische.
30. Exercises, .
Pearl of evening, Waltz...
30 This New Book will
30 By L. H. SOUTHARD. Similar Works, in many points essential to a popular In
Dew.drop Waltzes. + hands. D'Albert. 1.00 struction Book in Vocal Music and Collection of Melodies for This new work is a short and lucid statement of the Elementhe Young.
Naiads. Barcarolle for Piano,
E. Mack. 40 tary laws of Harmony, adapted to the wants of Singers and
FORTY EDITIONS have already been published, and the Vesper Bell... those who desire a moderate facility in playing Church Music,
.C. Grobe. 40 demand continnes upabated. and extemporizing. The rules and examples are mostly con
Many of the Songs have been
No, not forgotten. depsed from the text books of the Leipzig Conservawritten expressly for the work, and none of the songs are old
.C. Weingarten. 50 torium and the National Academy of Music, Lon
and time-worn--sung through a dozen books, but New and
La Zingara, or Bohemian Girl.. B. Richards. 75 don. Io the first ten chapters sufficient instruction is given to enable the pupil to write correet and graceful plain harwith the Spirit of Times.
Meditation. Caprice etude. ... 1. G. M'Dougall. 75 mony in four parts, Bound in Cloth. PRICE 67 cts. PRICE 50 cts. Sent postpaid. OLIVER DITSON La Gaditane Polka...
C. Bizot. 30
& CO., Publishers, 277 Washington Street, Boston.
A. Jannottu. 60 Publishers, 277 Washington Street, Boston. CHAS
Valse des Sirens.
Her vè, 50 H. DITSON & CO., 563 Broadway, New York.
No Pianist will Fail to Admit Fresh hopes. (Land of Dreams.) Grobe, 40
. Strauss. 75
Love's sweet lyre......
..C. Grobe. 40 the lead and seems destined to keep it. Twenty-five
thousand Copies of Richardson's Method are Adapted to Use in the School-Room. sold every year,-a sale which no similar book has ever By JOHN HULLAH.
reached. It is adapted alike to the youngest and to the oldest, MUSIC DT MAIL.-Music is sent by mail, the expense being
to the beginner, for first lessons, and to the amateur, for gen two cents for overy four ounces, or fraction thereof. Persons Price 80 cts. Sent post-paid. OLIVER DITSON eral practice. Price $3 75. Sold by all Music Dealers. Sent at a distance will find the conveyance a saving of timo and & CO., Publishers, 277 Washington Street, Bortop. post-paid. OLIVER DITSON & Co., Publishers, CHAS. E. DITSON & CO., 663 Broadway, New York.
expense in obtaining supplies. Books can also be sent at 277 Washington St., Boston.
double these rates.
With English and Italian SINGING taught by Mrs. 8.
Thorough Bass and Harmony,
MERRY CHIMES ;
TEACHING VOCAL CLASSES,
The Mason & Hamlin
Junius W. Hill,
S. PERKINS offers his services to conduct Musical the Pianoforte.
Conventions or Festivals, upon reasonable terms.
RS. J. S. CARY, is prepared to receive pupils in
MUSICAL ASSOCIATIONS, or Societies, destr
ing our Services as Directors, either singly or together Address at the house, or care of Oliver Ditson & Co. 628
are requested to make early application. SOLON WILDER, A. KREISSMANN.
Y. S. DAVENPORT. Address, care of Mason Brothers, 696, Residence, 618 Washington Street. 671-tf. Broadway, New York..
635-tf M, R. W. 0. PERKINS will make engagements to conduct
THE ART OF SINGING Musical Conventions the coming season.
In the English and Italian Languages. Address, care of Oliver Ditson & Co., Boston. [657-tf Professor C'NEILL, from Europe, is prepared to give
instruction in the two great branches of the Vocal Art, MRS. H. F. DUPEE,
according to the method pursued by the best European Teacher of Piano Forte and Cultivation of
masters, the Voice. Address care Oliver DITSON & Co. 667-6m.
of intonation, and MUSICAL DECLAMATION, including the true
FORTY STYLES....ONE TO TWELVE STOPS. posers. Address at Oliver Ditson & Co's. 666–ly. Meacher of Piano, Organ and Harmony,
Prices of Drawing Room Models, from $135
MUSIC, at MUSIC HALL BUILDING, BOSTON,
Finished in Canes of varied and elegant design; some of the L. 0, EMERSON offers his Services as Conductor of
OPENS ON MONDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1867.
Styles being very. exquisite as pieces of Furniture. Musical Associations or Conventions during the com
DIRECTORS. ing season. Address, care of 0. Ditson & Co., Boston, Mass.
Few in this country are aware of the extent to which Reed ROBERT GOLDBECK, EBEN TOURJEE,
Instruments, (among which MASON & HAMLIN'S CABINET R. CARLYLE PETERSILEA will receive pupils for Piano,
STAPP OY PROFESSORS, MR.
ORGANS are now universally recognized by the musical proand Harmony.
B. J. LANG, ERNST PERABO, CARL ZERRAHN. S. P. fession, to occupy the first rapk), have come into use in the Address, at Oliver Ditson & Co's.
Salons of Paris, and of persons of musical cultivation gener657
TUCKERMAN. Mus. Doc. GEORGE WHITING, STGNOR
S. A EMERY, ROBERT GOLDBECK, and EBEN TOURJEE. strumenis are so widely appreciated, than the very numerous
; Teachers of Piano Forte. Harmony, and the Cultivation Ladies and Gentlemen are hereby invited to enter their
compositions expressly for them by the most eminent writers of the Voice, have REMOVED from Tremont Temple to No. names as pupils, on the Books of the New England Conserva
of the present day, as well as adaptations from classical and 246 Washington Street, Roorn No. 1, Chickerings' Building. tory of Music, at the office in Music Hall, Boston, during the
popular works, which are constantly appearing from the hours from 10 A.M., to 5 P.M.
presses of the principal music publishers in Europe. Terms $10, $15, $20 and $25 per quarter.
It is not surprising that this should be so, when it is considFor particulars see Circulars in Music Stores, or address
ered that instruments of sustained tones possess obvious
advantages for rendering very much of the best music, while E. TOURJEE,
in connection with the Pianoforte, Violin, Violoncello, &c., Teacher of Piano, Organ and Harmony. 675
Music Hall, Boston, Mass.
they are capable of effects of surprising beauty and variety. Address at 0. Ditson & Co's, or 154 Tremont Street.
In the MASON & HAMLIN CABINET ORGANS, such imBOSTON CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC, provement has been effected, especially in its quality of tone, L. W. WHEELER,
Mason & Hamlin's New Marble Building.
its expressive AUTOMATIC SWELL, its variety of registers, orchesFORMATION OF THE VOICE, 154 Tremont Street, fronting the Common.
tral and quartette effects, as compared with other Reed
Instruments, that the field for the use of this class of instru-
The Manufacturers cordially invite all who have any inter-
est in musie to visit their Warerooms, where they will always ELLIOTT W. PRATT,
H. Ware, Surg-Gen. Dale, John 8. Dwight, Dr. J. B. Upham, be bappy to afford an opportunity of judging of the merits of GIVES INSTRUCTION ON THE PIANOFORTE, Loring B. Barnes, Charles F. Shimmin, Howard M. Ticknor,
these new instruments.
MASON & HAMLIN,
Dale, Henry Masop. Dr. J. P. Ordway, Esq8. Teacher of Piano, Organ, and Harmony,
BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.
154 Tremont Street, Boston, Address, care Oliver Ditson & Co., Boston.
Messrs. J. EICHBERG, AUG. KREISSMANN, HOGO LEONHARD, A. 596 Broadway, New York.
SOCK, HOWARD M. Dow, ROBERT GOERING, JUNIUS W. Hill, S.
The Attention of Musicians
IS CALLED TO OUR Communications left at the store of Ditson & Co., will re
mony, Singing, Chorus Singing, Piano, Organ, Cabinet Organ, ceive prompt attention.
R. J. Q. WETHERBEE has Removed from 18 Tremont
1867. Washington Street. Pupils at the South End will be waited
OF THE MOST APPROVED MANUFACTURE. on at their residence, if desired.
For particulars, terms, &c., please apply at the Omce of the
Conservatory, 154 Tremont Street, from 10 to 12 A.M., and 2 Embracing one of the Largest Stocks in the D. L. DOWNING.
United States, at low prices. to 4 P.M. COMPOSER OF MILITARY MUSIC, Circulars will be found at the Music Stores, and will also VIOLINS-The Best, from $2 to $50 each. 84 Ludlow Street, cor. Broome, New York. be sent by mail to any address.
Flutes of every variety of Quality and Price,
Including very Choice Instruments.
HE SPRING TERM will commence on MONDAY, April 1
MARTIN'S CELEBRATED GUITARS.
1867, at Fraternity Hall, 554 Washington Street. This 274 Washington Street; or address Oliver Ditson & Co. Institution was Incorporated in May, 1857, and its success
FLUTINAS AND ACCORDEONS. 615. proves beyond a doubt the practicability of the plan of its Or
CLARINETS, FLAGEOLETS, FIFES,
ganization. Facilities are offered to both sexes for obtaining a
And all other descriptions of Musical Instruments. Gives Instruction on the Pianoforte, Organ, theoretical and practical, on the most reasonable terms. In
Together with and in Harmony.
struction is given in NoTATION, HARMONY, COUNTERPOINT and EVERY VARIETY OF STRINGS Address Oliver Ditson & Co.
FUGUE; COMPOSITION with reference to Musical form and in-
For Violin, Guitar, Violoncello and Double-Bass.
and all orchestral instruments. Terms, $36.00. Teacher of Cultivation of the Voice.
PIANOS AND MELODEONS
BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.
J. W. Adams,
FOR SALE AND TO LET.
Our facilities are such as enable us to furnish the above:
For particulars, Address B. F. Baker. 4 Rowe Place. TEACHER OP PIANOFORTE ORGAN, AND HARMONY.
also, MUSIC BOOKS, SHEET MUSIC, AND
CIRD MUSIC FOR BANDS, AND ALL
KINDS OF MUSICAL MERCHANDISE, at Mendelssohn Musical Institute. | Music and Piano Forte Dealer,
prices and terms, that cannot fail to prove satisfactory to
purchasers. Affords to Private Pupils and to Classes Instructions in
JOHN C. HAYNES & CO., EVERY DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC. Send for a circular, to OLIVER DITSON & Co., or
632 Chestnut St., Philadelphia.
83 COURT STREET, (Opposite the Court House) EDWARD B. OLIVER,
Offers for sale a complete assortment of SHEET MUSIC AND
NEW MUSIC HALL.
As agent for the extensive catalogue of Messrs. OLIVER
DITSON & Co., he possesses unusual facilities for supplying MILWAUKEE, WIS. LYON & HEALY,
Teachers and Dealers at a distance, as well as those residing in
the city, who by ordering of him will save the extra time and This new, splendid and commodious hall, capable of seating Cor. Clark and Washington Sts.
freight of sending to New York or Boston.
over Two Thousand persons, is now ready for occupancy, and
is offered for Theatrical and Operatic performances, Concerts, CHICAGO, ILL. J. SCHUBERTH, & co. Publishers and Dealers
Lectures, &c., &c., at most liberal terms.
in Foreign and American Music, #20 Broad MUSIC PUBLISHERS,
The aecoustic of the hall is perfect. For particulars apply way near 12th Street,
357 Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Sheet Music,
to HENRY M. MENDEL, Secretary Milwaukee MuMusic Books, and Musical Merchandise
628 CHURCH ORGANS,
ical Society. OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
Manufactured by E. L. HOLBROOK, East Medway, Mass “ Butterfield's Musical Visitor," Our stock of Sheet Music, Music Books, Musical Purchasers are invited to apply for a circular containing Instruments, etc., is the largest and most complete in the testimonials
Contains in each number, 6 pages of Choice New Music, suited No. West Our connection with Messrs. 0. DITSON & Co.,
to players, singers and Choirs, and 10 pages of Rending matter. enables us to furnish their publications to Western Dealers,
6. ANDRE & CO.
It is handsomely gotten up, is a wide-awake paper, and an at net Boston Prices.
earnest co-worker with Music Teachers. Third volume comIn addition to the publications of Messrs. 0. Ditson IMPORTERS OF FOREIGN MUSIC,
mences March 1st, 1867. Terins $1.00 a year in advance.& Co., we keep on hand and furnish all Music and Music
1104 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA. Specimen copies free: address, Books published in America, together with a choice stock of
J. A. BUTTERFIELD & Co. Foreign Music. 619-tf A large assortment of AMERICAN Music constantly on hand. 676-9
the conservatory will be opened MONDAY, February 11, BRASS INSTRUMENTS,