The study of medieval chant : paths and bridges, east and west : in honor of Kenneth Levy


The study of medieval chant : paths and bridges, east and west : in honor of Kenneth Levy

edited by Peter Jeffery

Boydell, 2001

大学図書館所蔵 件 / 6



Includes indexes



Gregorian chant was the dominant liturgical music of the medieval period, from the time it was adopted by Charlemagne's court in the eighth century; but for centuries afterwards it competed with other musical traditions, local repertories from the great centres of Rome, Milan, Ravenna, Benevento, Toledo, Constantinople, Jerusalem, and Kievan Rus, and comparative study of these chant traditions can tell us much about music, liturgy, literacy and culture a thousand years ago. This is the first book-length work to look at the issues in a global, comprehensive way, in the manner of the work of Kenneth Levy, the leading exponent of comparative chant studies. It covers the four most fruitful approaches for investigators: the creation and transmission of chant texts, based on the psalms and other sources, and their assemblage into liturgical books; the analysis and comparison of musical modes and scales; the usesof neumatic notation for writing down melodies, and the differences wrought by developmental changes and notational reforms over the centuries; and the use of case studies, in which the many variations in a specific text or melodyare traced over time and geographical distance. The book is therefore of profound importance for historians of medieval music or religion - Western, Byzantine, or Slavonic - and for anyone interested in issues of orality and writing in the transmission of culture. PETER JEFFERY is Professor of Music History, Princeton University. Contributors: JAMES W. McKINNON, MARGOT FASSLER, MICHEL HUGLO, NICOLAS SCHIDLOVSKY, KEITH FALCONER, PETER JEFFERY, DAVID G.HUGHES, SYSSE GUDRUN ENGBERG, CHARLES M. ATKINSON, MILOS VELIMIROVIC, JORGEN RAASTED+, RUTH STEINER, DIMITRIJE STEFANOVIC, ALEJANDRO PLANCHART.


Liturgical Psalmody in the Sermons of St Augustine: An Introduction - James W McKinnon The First Marian Feast in Constantinople and Jerusalem: Chant Texts, Readings, and Homiletic Literature - Margot Fassler The Cantatorium, From Charlemagne to the Fourteenth Century - Michel Huglo A New Folio for MS Chilandari 307, with Some Observations on the Contents of the Slavic Lenten Sticherarion and Pentekostarion - Nicolas Schidlovsky The Modes Before the Modes: Antiphon and Differentia in Western Chant - Keith Falconer The Earliest Oktoechoi: The Influence of Jerusalem and Palestine in the Beginnings of Modal Ordering - Peter Jeffery Guido's 'Tritus': An Aspect of Chant Style - David G Hughes Early Ekphonetic Notation in the Manuscript Scheide 2 at Princeton University - The Other Modus: On the Theory and Practice of Intervals in the Eleventh and Twelfth Centuries - Charles M Atkinson Russian Musical Azbuki: A Turning Point in the History of Slavic Chant - Milos Velimirovic Kontakion Melodies in Oral and Written Tradition - Jorgen Raasted On the Verses of the Offertory Elegerunt - Ruth Steiner The Trisagion in Some Byzantine and Slavonic Stichera - Dimitrije Stefanovic Proses in the Manuscripts of Roman Chant, and their Alleluias - Alejandro Planchart

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