« VorigeDoorgaan »
Great Exhibition of Art Treasures at
Sandro Botticelli, with his wildness of form and and among a number of other pictures are Manchester, England.
pedantic display of Greek learning: Perugino, portraits of himself, his wife, and the Bishop of
the master of Raphael, is present in five predella Antwerp. Several excellent specimens of Sny(Correspondence of the London Times, April 14.)
pictures, contributed by Mr. Barker, and in a ders have been contributed by the Duke of The collection of ancient pictures, which is superb altar piece-the Virgin and Child en- Newcastle, the Earl of Derby; and Sir Philip very large and valuable, will be exhibited in the throned, with St. Jerome and St. Peter on either Egerton. They consist for the most part of south gallery. It has been placed under the side-exhibited by Lord Northwick. One of the marketpieces with fish, fruit, and flowers, but charge of Mr. Schart, jun., who has adopted a earliest specimens of Raphael is the “ Crucifixion," there are also one or two boar and wolf hunts. somewhat novel plan in its arrangement. He has taken from Citta di Castello, painted in 1500. Of Poussin there are some admirable specimens proceeded upon the broad principle of devoting Mr. Fuller Maithland contributes the " Agony in from the galleries of the Earl of Carlisle, the one entire wall to the works of the Italian and the Garden,” mentioned by Vasari in his Lives of Earl of Yarborough, and Mr. Mox. In addition Spanish masters, and the other to the productions Painters. Two celebrated Madonnas are fur to the
Triumph of Bacchus" and a of Germany, Flanders, England, and all coun nished by Lord Cowper; Miss Burdett Coutts Family" there is a small repetition recently found tries foreign to Spain and Italy. But that is not exhibits the Madonna and Child),” wbich was in Dorsetshire of a picture called the “ Testament all. The pictures on both sides of the gallery formerly in the collection of Mr. Samuel Rogers, of Eudamielas," by Poussin, which, atter being are arranged in chronological order, so that the together with another pixture, representing the engraved with great care in France, was brought works of each master of Italy or Spain are placed · Agony in the Garden;" and Lord Warwick to England and lost. The Vandykes form, in opposite those of a painter belonging to some sends a duplicate of the " Joanna of Aragon" in number and value, an important part of the other country, who lived in the same period. the Louvre. Near the works of Raphael is placed collection, One of his finest portraits is that of Angelico da Fiesole, for example, is opposed to a “Holy Family"-11 Reposa—by Bartolomeo, Snyders, the painter, contributed by the Earl of John Van Eyck, Rubens to Guido, and Vandyke the finest specimen of that master in England. Carlisle. The companion portrait-that of Snyto Velasquez. The lesser divisions of schools, or Michael Angelo we have the picture repre der's wife-is exhibited by Lord Warwick. It is which are those of Tuscany, Sienna, Naples, senting “ Christ and the Woman of Samaria,” | said that the grandfather of the present Lord Umbria, Cologne, Flanders, Saxony, and Nurem which was formerly in the collection of Oitley, Warwick proposed to the then Earl of Carlisle berg are marked by being kept in distinct groups, and a “ Holy Family,” mfinished, belonging to that they shoull toss for the possession of the two and arranged for the most part in parallel lines Mr. Labouchere. Michael Angelo is followed by picture
Whether the latter nobleman was one over the other.
With a few exceptions, specimens of the early Venetian school, repre- willing to entertain the proposition is not related, which will presently be specified, the pictures sented by Andrea Bellini and others, and by the but it was never carried out, and " Snyders and exhibited are those of masters who fiowished works of Francia, the friend and correspondent his wife" were doomed to remain separate for between the years 1400 and 1700, a period of of Raphael. Further on the glories of Venice some time longer. They are now reunited for a three centuries. The latest painting in thie gallery present themselves to view, Titian, Tintoretto, time at Manchester. Her Majesty has contributed almost corresponds in point of date with the Paul Veronese, and their contemporaries. The several Vandlikes-among others the splendid commencement of the modern English school, and Europa” of Titian has been exhibited by Lord equestrian portrait of Charles I., already noticed. consequently no place is given here to the Darnley, and here also is his original sketch of The “ Children of Charles I.” have likewise been productions of Hudson, llogarth, Thornhill, Rich the celebrated - Gloria,” or apotheosis of Charles obtained from the Long Room in Windsor Castle. ardson, or any of the English masters who lived V., still in Spain. The “ Nine Muses," by Tin Lord de Gray is also an important contributor of at the beginning of the 18th century.
toretto, has been lent from Hampton Court, and Vandykes. One, a superb picture, represents The gallery is divided into three main halls, there are no fewer than five larve allegorical three children (name unknown) standing on the the first, next the transept, being devoted to the subjects by Paul Veronese. The Bolognese steps of a portico; painted by Vandyke in the earlier period of Art. The centre of the end school is represented by Caracci and others. A style of his Genoese period. The “St. Jerome," wall is occupied by a picture which creater some splendid * St. Aynes,” by Domenichino, has been with the angel holding a pen-l'Ange à la plume, sensation in the Royal Academy two years ago, obtained from Windsor Castle. Velasquez and
as it is called in France from the collection of and which is now the property of the Queen. It the Spanish masters are also well represented. Lucien Buonaparte, has been contributed by Mr. is the work of Leighton, and represents the The portraits of Velasquez are hung exactly Lucy, of Charlisote-park. The works of Vandyke triumphal procession in which Cimabue's picture opposite those by Vanske, so that the produt are followed by those of Sir Anthony More and of the Madonna was carried through the streets of tions of the two great masters of portrait painting other foreign artists who visited England in the Florence. On either side of it are displayed | may be stu lied together, an advantage for which 17th century. We then come to specimens of the specimens of Italian art, from the classic fresco the visitors ought to be thankful to Mr. Scharf. Dutch school, in which the collection is particupaintings of the Baths of Titus and the Catacombs The Duke of Bedford, Mr. Farrer, and Mr. larly rich. George IV. was a great admirer of down through the feeble attempts of Cimabue Hoskins have contributed some fine specimens of Dutch artists, and made a large collection of their and the bold and inventive pieces of Giotto to Velasquez. Several magnificent Murillos have works, of which a considerable number bave been the productions of the 14th century and the dawn been furnished by Sir Culling Earılley, the Rev. contributed to the exhibition by the Queen. Mr. of Art in Germany and Flanders. Mr. Scharf Thomas Stanniforth, and Mr. William Sterling. Thomas Baring, Mr. Henry Hope, and Miss commences his series of German, Flemish, and Among the specimens of the academic and
Berdel have furnished numerous specimens of English pictures with the works of Van Eyck, decorative style of painting may be mentioned Rembrandt, Vanderveldt, De Koning, Jan Steen, which are followed by many fine specimens of some frescos taken from a palace at Milan. They
Teniers, and other Dutch masters. One of the Grunewald, Mabuse, Matsys, Rubens, Vandyke, represent the contest between the Centaurs and most striking pictures at the close of the series is Holbein, Rembrandt, and other well-known mas the Lapithæ, were painted by Gambara, and have a portrait of Peter the Great, by Sir Godfrey ters, closing at the end of the third or last hall been contributed to the exhibition by Prince Kneller. with paintings belonging to the latter part of the Albert. Below Murillo are some of the later Such are a few of the more prominent pictures 17th century:
The contributions of Prince masters—the naturalists, as they are called-of in the ancient gallery. Many most interesting Albert to this branch of the exhibition are very Italy; and the series closes with some vigorous specimens have necessarily been omitted. We extensive and important, for his Royal Highness pieces by Salvator Rosa.
have not mentioned, for example, a fragment of possesses an almost unbroken series of examples The collection of pictures belonging to Ger a curious fresco representing the “ Fall of the of early German art. The illustrations of Italian many, Flanders, England, and other countries Angels,” by Spinello Aretino. It belongs to Mr. and Spanish art commence with the works of foreign to Italy and Spain is very extensive, and Layard, who rescued it from destruction some Angelico da Fiesole, and include a great number embraces some splendid specimens of art.
ago in Italy. Vasari relates that the devil of pieces by Botticelli, Perugino, Raphael, Michael begins with an old copy of a famous altar-piece, was painted so hideously ugly that he appeared Angelo, Titian, Paul Veronese, Velasquez, representing the “Adoration of the Lamb," by to Aretino in his sleep and demanded the reason Murillo, and other eminent masters, ending, like Hubert and John Van Eyck, formerly in the
of such uncivil treatment. The answer of Aretino the pictures on the opposite side, with the year chapel of the town-hall at Ghent. The curious is not recorded, but the story runs that the inter1700. The magnificent equestrian portrait of Orford picture, by Grunewald, now the property view made such an impression upon his mind that Charles I., from Windsor Castle, by Vandyke, of Prince Albert, is a striking feature in the he fell into a melancholy which lasted the rest of occupies a position at the bottom of the gallery collection; but, admirable as it is, it must yield his life. Perhaps it is improper to add that the corresponding to that of Leighton's picture at the the palm to the celebrated Mabuse, representing provoking researches of modern critics--Lord top.
Adoration of the Kings," from Castle Lindsay and others—have proved that Aretino 'It would be impossible to convey any adequate Howard--a picture formidable to the pre-Ra lived far beyond the period stated by Vasari, and idea of the great value and beauty of the Italian phaelites on account of its exquisite finish and its that he painted some of his best works atter his and Spanish collection. Such a display of master selection of the more refineil' objects in nature. alleged colloquy with the Prince of Darkness. pieces has probably never before been witnessed Flanking the Mabuse are two fine pictures from The figure of his Majesty, unfortunately, is not in in England, and it convincingly proves the state Hampton Court, representing James IV. of Scot the fragment contributed by Mr. Layard to the ment of Dr. Waagen that we possess art treasures land and his Queen. Lower down the gallery is
exhibition. far surpassing those of any other country. The the “Misers," by Quentin Matsys. Rubens is One of the objects aimed at by Mr. Scharf in series begins with a heart of Christ by Angelico represented by several of his most splendid pro
the formation of the gallery has been to reunite, da Fiesole, which originally formed part of a ductions. The Queen has contributed his "St. as far as possible, the scattered fragments of the fresco representing the crucifixion. Fiesole is Martin dividing his cloak with a Beggar;" and Orleans, the Solly, and the Rogers collections. represented by another picture-the “ Entomb Mr. Mathew Wyatt exhibits the magnificent
He has succeeded in doing so to a great extent, ment of the Virgin"—which was formerly called picture of " Juno setting the Eyes of Argus in a
and the visitor will have an opportunity of viewing, a Giotto, and as such was engraved by D'Agin. Peacock's Tail.” Here also is Tomyris ordering re-collected in these galleries, collections which
His works are followed by specimens of the head of Cyrus to be bathed in human blood, are renowned throughout the world.
From my Diary, No. 2.
Again, why not bring out something which, while TWICHELL in " He was despised,” from the “Messi.
perfectly novel, could not fail to be of great interest ah," did herself great credit. We admire her voice MAY 9.-I am told that Mr. Zerrahn has secured
both to the musician and the general public? Why the more we listen to it. Some eighteen hundred an orchestra of seventy-five members for the Festi.
not give the large audiences, which will undoubtedly persons were present, as the concert was a free one. val. Excellent. But as yet no intimation has been
be present, the chance to judge of what boys are ca A new concert troupe is now occupying the attengiven to the public, that I have noticed, of the char
pable? Could there be any objection to allowing tion of our curious people. A band of negroes, acter of the programmes which they are to execute
the Choristers' School to sing a piece or two, writ owned by a planter in Alabama, showed some talent at the miscellaneous concerts. Now, in consideration of the hope that a large portion of the concert
ten originally for choirs of boys and men? There for music; their master gave them an instructor; audiences, will consist of people from the country of
is music enough at hand, both sacred and secular, they excelled so much, (so the story goes), that he
from Allegri's "Miserere," or Summer is a comin' musical tastes, but who have never had opportunity
gave them permission to concertize about the coun. to hear grand instrumental performances, can any.
in," which Hawkins says " is the most ancient Eng. try, and thus buy their freedom. He then secured
lish song with the musical notes attached, perhaps the services of Mr. J. G. Shaw, of this city, to take thing be more attractive than the performance of some of the best symphonies, of which they have
anywhere extant,” down to the pieces written by charge of them, and they now are singing nightly to
Mendelssohn and o:hers for similiar choirs, in Lon. full houses about the States. Last week they sang read and heard so much ? Doubtless this is intend.
don, Berlin or Leipzig. ed. Nor can there be any doubt that some of the
in the City Hall, in this place. As musicians, the The Handel and Haydn Society, originally organ."
slaves are lacking. Their ears are imperfect; yet best overtures, not only by Beethoven, Mozart and Weber, but of Auber and Rossini, will be given.
ized, as I believe its constitution says, to improve for ignorant persons they do remarkably well. But I wish to ask something more; and as the
the public taste in music, and forward the art in gen. The “Springfield Musical Institute" has adjourned Handel and Haydn Society has the honor of the con.
eral among us, has here opportunity of adding ma rehearsals till October next. ception and the responsibility of the execution of the terially to the number of its good works in the cause.
Another association has been organized among the
armorers at the U. S. Arsenal, under the name of affair, the appeal can be made with special propriety to it. It has been shown in the Journal of Music Musical Correspondence.
the “ Armorer's Musical Institute.” It has an or
chestra of sixteen pieces, and a chorus of some sevrecently, that when the Society was young, it pursued
enty. The enterprise was started and brought into a bold policy, such that members of it ventured to New YORK, MAY 9.--Mr EiSFELD gave us send an order to Vienna, to the greatest of then liv. rich programme at his last soirée, as far, at least, as GEORGE HUBBARD and others, and bids fair to be
successful operation by Mr. ALBERT Allin, Mr. ing composers, for an Oratorio, though his works the instrumental portion was concerned. It contain: seem to have been known in Boston only from por
come a permanent institution among the armorers. ed Mozart's beautiful Quartet, in E flat; the first tions of his Cantata ;
They propose giving a concert early in the Fall. “Christ on the Mount of of the two op. 70 Trios of Beethoven ; and four
Mrs. FANNY KEMBLE gave a reading of ShakOlives.” The old programmes show that it had no movements from the great master's Septuor. The
speare's “ Twelfth Night,” last erening, in Hampden fear of producing music of composers uuknown to Quartet of Mozart is one of his very best, with all
Hall, to a large and highly appreciative audience. the publie, and more than that, of music produced
his characteristic grace, freshness, and full of beauty at home. Shaw's compositions were stereotyped and soul. The first two movements were very in
Her reading, like Thalberg's playing, is as near per
fection as can be conceived. features of its early concerts, and John Bray's "Child differently played, I regret to say. The night was
AD LIBITUM. of Mortality,” text by Mrs. Rawson, the actress, and warm, and the strings of the first violin particularly, afterward famous school teacher, was another great were very unruly. But later this deficiency was attraction.
mended, and in the rendering of the Septuor, (minus What I would ask then, is that the same policy be
the minuet and variations), there was nothing to be now followed up, and that at the orchestral concerts
wished for. Mr. Pychowski played the pianospecimens, each evening, be given of what our men,
part of the Trio very finely indeed. He is unques BOSTON, MAY 16, 1857. who are working for fame-pecuniary profit is out tionably one of our first and truest artists. The of the question-are doing in this department of comsinger of the evening was Miss HENRIETTA Beu
NOTICE.-A FESTIVAL PAPER. position.
REND. She has improved vastly since last winter,
when I heard her at one of Mason and Bergmann's The next number of Dwight's JOURNAL OF sical” music--that is, music whose reputation is
concerts ; but she seemed on this occasion to be suf Music will be issued two days in advance, viz., fixed—is promised me, I consider myself cheated,
fering from a cold, or some other indisposition, as it on Thursday, immediately after the first morning if instead of Beethoven, Haydn or Mozart, the works appeared to be quite an effort for her to sing. Alto
concert of the Festival. This special edition will of Balfe, Wallace, Verdi, &c., are placed upon the gether, however, the whole concert was a very pleas.
be increased in size by at least four pages, and will programme, or if waltzes, polkas and quadrilles drive ing one, and gave general satisfaction to the very
probably contain Mr. Winthrop's Inaugural out symphony and overture. But if I do not sub. good audience assembled.
Address, entire, from copy kindly furnished by the scribe, and am free to take a ticket or not, the case is
The Mendelssohn Union, at their third concert,
author, together with descriptive analyses of the very different. I can stay away without losing my last Thursday, sang Mozart's Requiem, and a Mag.
three Oratorios to be performed, brief notices of money or temper, there having been no promise
nificat, by Mr. BERGE, their pianist. I regretted made or implied. very much that an unavoidable engagement prevent
the instrumental music, some history of Musical The concerts at the Festival, save the oratorios, ed my attending, as I wished very much to hear the
Festivals, and such other matter of special interest come into this latter category, and there is no implied
Requiem once more, particularly after the interesting during that week as shall make it properly a Fescontract, as to the music to be performed, between
articles upon it which have lately appeared in your TIVAL NUMBER of the Journal, the managers and the audience. Here is a legitimate paper.
For sale at the Music Hall on Thursday afteropportunity then to give us some specimens of our
I met recently with an interesting little book, noon, and at the periodical stores, &c. Price Five own music. which has made so great a sensation in Germany
cents. How many composers of orchestral music we have that the first edition was very quickly exhausted. It
The Journal of the week following will contain in our midst I know not. I only know of Southard ; is entitled : “Beethoven's Piano-Forte Sonatas, an
a full description and review of the Festiral. but ever since I read the notices of the production
alyzed for friends of music, by Ernst V. Eltertein," of two overtures by him, at a time when I was ab.
who also calls himself the author of "Beethoven's To ADVERTISERS. -The increased circulation sent from Boston, I have had a great desire to hear | Symphonies considered according to their ideal
of the Journal during the Festival week and the them. But would the public care to hear them ? Not ralue." There are many very good and new ideas
week following, make it a desirable medium for easy to decide, that. But what piece could he put in the book, and I should think that, if translated, it
the advertising of musical and other artistic matters. upon the programme which would be more likely to
might be very useful towards rendering the mas ter. interest an audience than his overture to the" Scarlet pieces of which it treats, more appreciated and be
THE FESTIVAL. Letter?” Who does not know the wondrous ro. ter understood by our public.
We can hardly exaggerate the importance of mance of Hawthorne ? Who has not felt its mystery, SpringFIELD, MASS, May 12.–Our Spring sea
the great musical event of next week. Those power; who has not shuddered at the man son has been well filled with concerts. THALBERG,
three days in the Boston Music Hall will, if we ner in which the human soul is dissected alive, as it Ole Bull and others, have sung and gone. Last
mistake not, inaugurate the custom of grand Were, every nerve quivering? Who that knows Sunday evening we had the first Sunday.concert in aught of orchestral music, but would gladly have an
Oratorio Festivals, after the manner of the EngSpringfield. It was given by Mr. Mozart, of Bosopportunity to see whether the musician has caught
lish, in this country. We say Oratorio festivals, ton, with the assistance of Messrs. Fitzaugh and the spirit of the work, and interpreted it in the lan. KIMBERLY, of this city. The concert was excel
because out of Oratorios, and that means essenguage of the orchestra ? What a field there for the lent, and the music of a high order. Mrs. MOZART
tially the oratorios of Handel, and out of the necomposer! Let us see how he has occupied it. sang her solos with great skill and expression. Miss cessity of grand combinations of forces for the
First in crery thing : (!) 1, Liszt; 2, SATTER.
Of the Old School: 1, Thalberg ; 2, Jaell; 3, Schul-
Of the New School: 1, Liszt, 2, Litolff; 3, De
Hiqually happy in Jodern and Classical Music:
3. Of the Broad, Grand Style: SATTER, Liszt.
6. 'Of Sweetness : Henselt, Thalberg, and some-
7. Difficulty in Technicals : Liszt, SATTER, Hen-
8. Difficulty in Conception : Liszt, SATTER.
9. Founders of Schools : Liszt, SATTER, (!) Thal-
This criminal classification is delightfully au-
realization of their sublime effects, the whole “ Coriolanus” (!), the Allegretto to his 8th Sym-
Beethoven above and behind all, will be truly
Handel's inspirations have been York, Mrs. Long, Mrs. Mozart and Mrs. Hill;
the three boys of Mr. Cutler's Cathedral choir.
On Thursday we shall have more to tell. The
gathering will undoubtedly be great, and our
friends should lose no time in going to the music
The Pianists Classified.
Ole Bull's CONCERTS.—A very large and very
in Hungary; GUSTAV SATTER, born in l'ienna ;
Henry Litolff, of Mecklenburg; Sigismund Thalberg,
B. Stars of the Second Magnitude: Clara Schu-
mann, Caroline Pleyel, Anton Rubinstein, Alexander
c. Stars of the Third Magnitude: L. M. Gottschalk,
Hans von Bulow, Maurice Strakosch. (Hans von
Bulow and Maurice Strakosch!)
Conception : 1, Liszt; 2, SATTER; 3, Clara Schu-
Finished Technicals: 1, Liszt ; 2, SATTER; 3,
Classical Players: 1, SATTER (unsurpassed as a
Universality of Talent: 1 and 2, Liszt and SATTER.
Endurance : 1 and 2, Liszt and SATTER.
Indiridual Superiorities : Thalberg, runs and pas-
jumps; De Meyer, powerful harmonies; SATTER,
orchestral imitations (what are they?); Rubinstein,
flexibility of wrists; Mason, runs with alternate hands.
With Ole Bull it was always in a great degree
He played much better (especially in better tune)
passages in harmony, with
THE HANDEL AND HAYDN SOCIETY,
AN ORCHESTRA OF SEVENTY-FIVE.
OLIVER DITSON & CO.
duction to his "Mother's Prayer," the best of the
Ich smaller men than Ole Bull to
As to the other attractions of the concert, Mr.
To-night Ole Bull takes his last leave of Bos.
The Festival will commence on the morning of the 21st,
Hon. ROBERT C. WINTHROP,
“ ELIJAH," by MENDELSSOHN,
similar to the one of the day prereding,
..morocco, 1 00
struction. By E. Ives, Jr.,... .......1 00
MASON & HAVLIN, Moore's Encyclopedia of Music,
OLIVER DITSON & CO.
These instruments have been awarded the HIGHEST PREMIUM
in every Fair at which they have been exbibited, having been
in competition with instruments from all of the principal man-
ufacturers in this country. During the months of September,
October and November, 1856, we were awarded no less than
TEN FIRST PREMIUMS,
consisting of Gold and Silver Medals and DienJomar. Our ip-
struments are also recommended to be superior to all others
country, among whom are the following:
Lowell Mason, George James Webb,
William Mason, George F. Root,
Wm. B. Bradbury, Gustave Satter,
G. W. Morgan, L. H. Southard,
John H. Willcox, Carl Zerrahn,
S. A. Bancroft,
H. S. Cutler,
The ORGAN-HARMONIUM is a new musical instrument, made
only by the undersigned, containing two rows of keys, four
rets of reeds, and eight stops. It is equally appropriate for
use of Churches and in Parlors, being well adapted to the per-
formance of both secular and sacred music.
Price of Melodeons,.
from $60 to 8150
Price of Organ-Melodeon,
Price of Organ-Harmonium,...
Price of Organ-Harmonium, pedal base,.
05 Elegant illustrated pamphlets, (32 pages 8vo.) contain-
*ing complete description of each style and size of instruments,
MASON & HAMLIN,
Cambridge Sl. (cot. of Charles,) Boston, Ms.
N. D. COTTON,
DEALER IN STATIONERY,
Engravings and Paintings,
Henry Lee, Jr., Theron J. Dale,
Drawing and Painting Materials,
MANUFACTURER OF FRAMES,
No. 272 Washington Street, Boston,
Oratorio of Creation, I arranged for organ or ) 1 25
Mozart's Requiem, (Fifteenth Many liba tiro cash 1 00
English words, S
..do. 1 00
1148 FOR SALE
From the best American Artists, as well as Foreign ; which
together forin a collection worthy the attention of purchasers,
and which the public are
INVITED TO VISIT FREELY.
DRAWING, and OIL PAINTING.
opular Glees and MADRIGUEine
FIRST PREMIUM PIANO-FORTES.
CHICKERING & SONS
L. WATKINS de Co. JOINT EXHIBITION of Paintings and Statuary
(Successors to REED & WATKINS,) by the BOSTON ATHENÆUM and the BOSTON ART
(Imported from England) CLUB, is now open at the Athenæum, in Beacon Street.
Wholesale & Retail Dealers in Among many other valuable Paintings are a large number 389, Broadway, N.r. of WASHINGTON ALLSTON's best Works, and the Dowse Collec
PIANO-FORTES tion of Water Colors. Season tickets 50 cents—Single admissions 25 cents.
From the most celebrated
WAREHOUSE and SHOWROOMS, EPERS his services in tuning and repairing.-References:
No. 51 Randolph Street,........Chicago, Ill. A. U. HAYTER, Organist of Trinity Church ; GEORGE J. A Collection of Popular GLEES and MADRIGALS. in Vocal Score. WEBB, Professor of Music. Orders left at the music store of
with ad. lib. Accompaniment for Piano-forte. Complete
JAMES W. VOSE'S
A SILVER PRIZE MEDAL
Was awarded for these Pianos at the last Great Exhibition in
Boston, in competition with the best makers in the country, 306 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA, &c. Each Glee and Madrigal is printed separately, at prices
for their fine musical tone and perfect action. Also, varying from 4 to 12 cents each.
A BRONZE MEDAL, Agents of J. André, Offenbach, Publisher of the complete Edi
For the superiority and beauty of the exterior. Every instrutions of Beethoven's, Clementi's, Haydo's and Mozart's works.
Novello's Part Song-Book.
ment purchased from this establishment will be warranted to In One Volume, handsomely bound in cloth, with illuminated
give full and perfect satisfaction. lettering. Price, $2.
Warerooms 335 Washington St., corner West St.,
Part-Song printed separately, at from 4 cents to 13 cents each. TEACHER OF MUSIC,
AT JAMES W. VOSE'S, No. 335 WASHINGTON STREET. to separate Glees, &c., 8 cents per set. PIANO-FORTES
s. B. BALL,
TEACHER OF MUSIC,
books, each containing about six Glees, in separate vocal parts,
with separate Piano-forte accompaniment, have been published,
SIGNOR AUGUSTO BENDELARI Massachusetts Charitable Mechanic Association | J. A. Novello immediately on their publication in London.
Gives Instruction in Singing.
Residence No. 86 Pinckney Street. BEST GRANDS, SEMI-GRANDS, and
The Musical Times,
ADOLPH KIEL BLOCK, "For most decided and meritorious Improvements,"
PUBLISHED IN LONDON) ON THE FIRST OP EVERY MONTA.
Containing Antems, Chorals and Hymns, or Glees, Madrigals
and Elegies, for One, Two, Three, Four, or more Voices.
U, S. HOTEL.
A Monthly Journal, containing original articles by EDWARD
HOLMES, Author of the “Life of Mozart," &c.; Short notices
MLLE. GABRIELLE DE LAMOTTE, secular or
de 'Price 8 cents each, or post-fre, 4
HASLENCE, 05 HANCOOK STREET.
WILLIAM A. JOHNSON,
had separately, in paper covers, 75 cents each. Annual subFOR THE BEST SPECIMEN OF JIG-SAWING, scription to the Musical Times, 50 cents, post-paid.
Sacred Music Store, No. 889 Broadway, New York,
And at 69 Dean street, Soho Square, and 24 Poultry, London. WILLIAM SCHULTZE, FROM THE
VIVES Instruction on the VIOLIN, the PIANO-FORTE. HALLET, DAVIS & CO. UT and in the THEORY OF MUSIC. Address at his resiAmerican Institute, New York,
dence, No. 1 Winter Place, or at the Music Stores.
Grand, Parlor Grand,
HE W S'
PATENT AMERICAN ACTION THE GOLD MEDAL.
PIANO-FORTE, 7 PINO SORTEC
Manufactory, 379 Washington Street,
409 Washington Street, Boston, TEACHER OF THE PIANO FORTE, A SILVER MEDAL.
(Near Boylston Market.)
Residence No. 56 Kneeland Street.
Tracher of the Piano and singing,
New Collection of Catholic Music.
The undersigned have recently published
IMPORTER OF FOREIGN MUSIC,
701 BROADWAY, NEW YORK,
Dépôt of Erard's Grand Pianos.
CIRCULATING MUSICAL LIBRARY.
Forte. By ANTHONY WERNER, Organist and Director of the o Constantly on hand a complete assortment of American
The “Memorare" is published in one large quarto volume PIANOS. For the exhibition of these Pianos in the United of 272 pages, durably bound, and sold at the low price of $2,50 States and in England, they have been awarded
J. H. HIDLEY, per copy, or $24 per dozen. Copies will be forwarded by mail,
post-paid, on receipt of the price, Eleven Gold Medals,
PUBLISHER OF MUSIC,
Oliver Ditson & Co.,115 Washington St.
And Dealer in Musical Merchandise,
544 BROADWAY, ALBANY.
TERMS OF ADVERTISING. WAR EROOMS,
3 I AYWARD PLACE.
First insertion, per line.......................10 cts.
Each subsequent insertion, per line............5 cts. MASONIO TEMPLE,
OTTO DRES EL
For one column, (126 lines) first insertion...... $12.00
each subsequent....$600 TREMONT STREET,
Gives Instruction on the PIANO, and may be addressed at Special notices (leaded), each insertion, per line 20 cts.
Richardson's Musical Exchange. Terms, $50 per quarter of 24 Payments required in advance : for yearly advertisements, BOSTON. lessons, two a week; $30 per quarter of 12 lessons, one a week.
quarterly in advance.