In this Book

Beyond Boundaries
summary

English music studies often apply rigid classifications to musical materials, their uses, their consumers, and performers. The contributors to this volume argue that some performers and manuscripts from the early modern era defy conventional categorization as "amateur" or "professional," "native" or "foreign." These leading scholars explore the circulation of music and performers in early modern England, reconsidering previously held ideas about the boundaries between locations of musical performance and practice.

Table of Contents

  1. Cover
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  1. Title Page, Copyright Page
  2. pp. i-vi
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  1. Contents
  2. pp. vii-viii
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  1. Acknowledgments
  2. pp. ix-x
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  1. Note on Transcription
  2. pp. xi-xii
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  1. List of Abbreviations and Library Sigla
  2. pp. xiii-xvi
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  1. Introduction: Rethinking Boundaries in Musical Practice and Circulation
  2. Linda Phyllis Austern, Candace Bailey, and Amanda Eubanks Winkler
  3. pp. 1-12
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  1. 1. Tudor Musical Theater: Sounds of Religious Change in Ralph Roister Doister
  2. Katherine Steele Brokaw
  3. pp. 13-27
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  1. 2. English Jesuit Missionaries, Music Education, and the Musical Participation of Women in Devotional Life in Recusant Households from ca. 1580 to ca. 1630
  2. Jane Flynn
  3. pp. 28-41
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  1. 3. The Transmission of Lute Music and the Culture of Aurality in Early Modern England
  2. Graham Freeman
  3. pp. 42-53
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  1. 4. Thomas Campion’s “Superfluous Blossomes of His Deeper Studies”: The Public Realm of His English Ayres
  2. Christopher R. Wilson
  3. pp. 54-66
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  1. 5. Oyez! Fresh Thoughts about the “Cries of London” Repertory
  2. John Milsom
  3. pp. 67-78
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  1. 6. “Locks, Bolts, Barres, and Barricados”: Song Performance, Gender, and Spatial Production in Richard Brome’s The Northern Lass
  2. Katherine R. Larson
  3. pp. 79-95
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  1. 7. “Lasting-Pasted Monuments”: Memory, Music, Theater, and the Seventeenth-Century English Broadside Ballad
  2. Sarah F. Williams
  3. pp. 96-113
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  1. 8. The Challenge of Domesticity in Men’s Manuscripts in Restoration England
  2. Candace Bailey
  3. pp. 114-126
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  1. 9. A Midcentury Musical Friendship: Silas Taylor and Matthew Locke
  2. Alan Howard
  3. pp. 127-149
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  1. 10. Music and Merchants in Restoration London
  2. Bryan White
  3. pp. 150-164
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  1. 11. Daniel Henstridge and the Aural Transmission of Music in Restoration England
  2. Rebecca Herissone
  3. pp. 165-186
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  1. 12. Courtly Connections: Queen Anne, Music, and the Public Stage
  2. Amanda Eubanks Winkler
  3. pp. 187-206
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  1. 13. Disseminating and Domesticating Handel in Mid-Eighteenth-Century Britain
  2. Suzanne Aspden
  3. pp. 207-222
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  1. 14. From London’s Opera House to the Salon? The Favourite (and Not So “Favourite”) Songs from the King’s Theatre
  2. Michael Burden
  3. pp. 223-237
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  1. 15. Education, Entertainment, Embellishment: Music Publication in the Lady’s Magazine
  2. Bonny H. Miller
  3. pp. 238-256
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  1. Selected Bibliography
  2. pp. 257-298
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  1. List of Contributors
  2. pp. 299-304
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  1. Index
  2. pp. 305-317
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