1601 in music

1601 in music


*Claudio Monteverdi appointed "maestro di musica" to Duke Vincenzo Gonzaga at Mantua.
*Giovanni Bassano succeeds Girolamo della Casa as head of the instrumental ensemble at St Mark's Cathedral, Venice.



*Adriano Banchieri
**"Il metamorfosi musicale", a madrigal comedy
**"Virtuoso ridotto", a madrigal comedy
*Giulio Caccini - "Le nuove musiche" ["Le nuove musiche was published in 1601 per the Julian calendar. Some sources list 1602 as the publication date.] (The New Music), published in Florence
*Hans Leo Hassler
**"Lustgarten neuer teutscher Gesäng", published in Nuremberg
**"Sacri concentus", book 1, published in Augsburg
*Robert Jones - "The Second Booke of Ayres"
*Luzzasco Luzzaschi - "Madrigali ... per cantare, et sonare a 1, 2, e 3 soprani", published in Rome, featuring works written before 1597 for the "Concerto delle donne"
*Philippe de Monte - last of thirty-four books of madrigals
*Thomas Morley - "Madrigales The Triumphes of Oriana, to 5. and 6. voices: composed by divers severall aucthors"


* "none listed"

Classical music

*"Ballet du Roy Henry IV"


*"none listed"


*Jacques Champion de Chambonnières, French harpsichordist and composer (died 1672)


*January 4 - Laura Peverara, singer (born c1550)
*May 19 - Costanzo Porta, composer (born c1528)
*"date unknown"
**Scipione Ammirato (born 1537)
**Girolamo Dalla Casa, composer


Wikimedia Foundation. 2010.

Игры ⚽ Поможем решить контрольную работу

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Music of China — Timeline General topics Traditional Chinese instruments …   Wikipedia

  • Music of Versailles — Music at the French court at Versailles flourished during the time of Louis XIV (1638–1715). Although Bernard de Bury (1720–1785) lived after this monarch, the positions for musicians set up under the Sun King would continue well into the… …   Wikipedia

  • Madrigal (music) — A madrigal is a secular vocal music composition, usually a partsong, of the Renaissance and early Baroque eras. Traditionally, polyphonic madrigals are unaccompanied; the number of voices varies from two to eight, and most frequently from three… …   Wikipedia

  • Transition from Renaissance to Baroque in instrumental music — In the years centering around 1600 in , several distinct shifts emerged in ways of thinking about the purposes, writing and performance of music. Partly these changes were revolutionary , deliberately instigated by a group of intellectuals in… …   Wikipedia

  • Table of years in music — The table of years in music is a tabular display of all years in music, to provide an overview and quick navigation to any year. NOTOC ::Contents: 2000s 1900s 1800s 1700s 1600s 1500s 1400s 1300s Other2000s in music 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005… …   Wikipedia

  • 1602 in music — Events * none listed Publications Music*February Giulio Caccini Le nuove musiche [ Le nuove musiche was published in 1602 per the Gregorian calendar. Some sources list 1601, based on the Julian calendar, as the publication date.] (The New Music) …   Wikipedia

  • 1694 in music — The year 1694 in music involved some significant events. Events *Musician Johannes Kelpius and his group of mystics arrive at the Wissahickon Creek in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, bringing instruments that became an integral part of their church… …   Wikipedia

  • 1672 in music — The year 1672 in music involved some significant events. Events *Arcangelo Corelli visits Paris, where he incurs the jealousy of Lully. *John Banister organizes Europe’s first major public concert series at Whitefriars in London. *Marc Antoine… …   Wikipedia

  • 1656 in music — The year 1656 in music involved some significant events. Events Publications Classical music Opera * William Davenant – The Siege of Rhodes ndash; Composers included Henry Lawes and Matthew Locke Births *May 31 Marin Marais, viol player and… …   Wikipedia

  • Timeline of musical events — Popular music Timeline of musical events 2010s • 2000s • 1990s • 1980s • 1970s • 1960s • 1950s • 1940s • 1930s • 1920s • 1910s • 1900s • 1890s • 1880s • 1870s • 1860s • 1850s • 1840s • 1830s • …   Wikipedia

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”