138 Pages

Partition pour Muses Delight, Apollo's Cabinet: ou pour Muse's Delight. An Accurate Collection of anglais et italien chansons, cantates et Duetts, Set to Music pour pour clavecin, violon, German-flûte, &c. avec Instructions pour pour voix, violon, clavecin ou Spinet, German-flûte, Common-flûte, Hautboy, French-cor, Basson, et basse-violon. aussi, A Compleat Musical Dictionary, et several Hundred anglais, Irish et Scots chansons, without pour Music.


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Visualisez les partitions de la musique Apollo's Cabinet: ou pour Muse's Delight. An Accurate Collection of anglais et italien chansons, cantates et Duetts, Set to Music pour pour clavecin, violon, German-flûte, &c. avec Instructions pour pour voix, violon, clavecin ou Spinet, German-flûte, Common-flûte, Hautboy, French-cor, Basson, et basse-violon. aussi, A Compleat Musical Dictionary, et several Hundred anglais, Irish et Scots chansons, without pour Music. pour Muses Delight, méthodes, composition de Various. Cette partition baroque écrite pour les instruments tels que: violon, flûte, clavecin, voix
La partition enchaine plusieurs mouvements et l'on retrouve ce genre de musique classée dans les genres
  • méthodes
  • pour 1 voix
  • pour voix non accompagnées
  • partitions pour voix
  • pour violon
  • partitions pour violon
  • pour 1 musicien
  • pour flûte
  • partitions pour flûte
  • pour enregistrement
  • partitions pour enregistrement
  • pour clavecin
  • partitions pour clavecin
  • pour hautbois
  • partitions pour hautbois
  • pour cor
  • partitions pour cor
  • pour basson
  • partitions pour basson
  • pour violoncelle
  • partitions pour violoncelle
  • chansons
  • Secular cantates
  • cantates
  • duos
  • pour 2 voix
  • pour voix, clavecin
  • pour voix avec clavier
  • pour 2 voix, continuo
  • pour voix avec continuo
  • pour voix, continuo
  • partitions avec basso continuo
  • pour voix, violon, continuo
  • pour voix avec solo instruments
  • pour voix, flûte, continuo
  • langue anglaise

Découvrez dans le même temps une grande sélection de musique pour violon, flûte, clavecin, voix sur YouScribe, dans la catégorie Partitions de musique baroque.
Edition: Liverpool: John Sadler, 1756.



Published by
Reads 42
Language English
Document size 11 MB

An Accurate
Of Italian and English
Songs Cantatas and Duetts,
5To the Reader.
The Young Pra&itioner, who might poflibly be at a Lofs without this Hint, as
he would probably expect to find the Governing Flats or Sharps fet to the
beginning of every Stave, (which common in Printed not fo neceflarytho' Mufic are
but they may be difpenfed defired obferve,with) is to That the Governing Flats
or Sharps, fixed only to the Stave each Part thro'jever$ilMovementsin thisfirji of
Work, are to be each as they had the be-play'd thro' refpedtive Piece, if been fixt at
ginning andofevery Stave : For Example, in the following Song every B E mufl
be flat marked only at beginning of the Stave of eachthro' the whole, tho' the firft
Part, except a Natural denotes the contrary. And fo of the reft.
THE"i""»"iH"iMW"'"l '"""m'''»''"""»"''»<mm iiii'millul»lfrwmi««»n««i«wtiw" lJIUIW
The Wit and Beau. Set by Mr.
AnianttY^m&r sfei^i^
a--dornWith cv'— grace young Strephon chofc, Hi* per—fan to ;ry
^EJEJ^^^3J^5jE|^ ^^pf^^
In Sil via'sThat by the beauties of his face,
love mighthe find place, and wonder'd at her fcorn.
With This found, his courtfliip Strephosbows and fmiles he did bis With change of habits Strephon
ends,part, prefs'd,
to hisBut ah ! 'twas all in And urg'd her to admire Or makes it filafs ;vain ;;
amends,A youth lefs the other dreft There in himfelfnow fecksfine, a youth of art, His love alone
pretendsHad Convinc'd that where awittalk'd himfelf into her As verfe or profe became it befr,heart,
afs,And her foft defirc- A beau is but anwould not out again. And mov'd
Delight.The <$JttCt£
One. Set lyThe Judicious Fair Mr. Holcomb.
tell mc I'm handfomc, I know not how true, and ea—You —fy and chat ty and
— ft- -^ y- -£- -0-— -».--y y-.r p
*=fc=S^~C r*~r^^
good-humour'd too thatmy lips are as red as a tofe-bud; in June, and my voice like the
nightingale fweetly in tune :
szzfc fe&3f4=z= 5
!^P? 1
-^-^»^^i~ji>^~ —pr-]SM^Sp^^
All this hasbeen told me by twenty before, but he that would win me mult fla
ter me more but he that would;
The Delight.$&UU8 49
For Cloe the wanton can rivalFor charms fuch as thefe then your me
tlierepraifes give o'er, ;
alone,no To love me for life you muft yet 'Tis virtue, that makes beau-from virtue receivesIf beauty
love me more. ty look gay,
brightens good-humour as fun-from prudence, how want- To love me, &c- AndOrprattle
fhine the day :Iing am
ifyou love me yourrap- 3. For that flameeafe and good-humour fliortMy
{hall be true,tures will bring,
talk not of fliape or And I inmy turn may be taught tovoice, like the nightin- Then to me aAnd my
love too. And I, &c>but a fpring : an air,gale's, know
of Belinda. Set by Mr. Corfe.The Charms
m^^E^gg^fc^ m#
:#^i^¥^:^fe^^^l£i El
feems to love in—clin'd Is e— — fcen : goddefsnymph y ver love ly Has wifdom's
aqE££^E^: °mtf^=F=
A- ~. . .^. g £ O
1 , ,rcr ^~T p . ^
beauty's quee n, And fair as beauty's queen.in her mind, And fair as
^=£=¥HH &&=f*±tg^
/~\/~\ r\ r* r\ s*\
^^=j^^ Ft=^=^^h ^=?=n&^
a. Her breath fuch odors difclofe,does 5.
Chafte as Aurora's dewy lhow'r, Perfumes whate'er it meets.
That purifies the morn, Perfumes, &c Such is the nymph, and fuch my
And drops it's fweetson ev'ryflow'r love,
That does her neck adorn- With all her native charms4. ;
That does, e$"c- Her lillybrcafts are her yelike young doves Proteft then, pow'rs above,
With innocency bleft, To blefs Philander's arms.
3' And at each other trembling move, To blefs, &c
Her cheeks are like the op'ning rofe, As fearful to be preft.
That blufh.es at it's fweets fearful, Ct The; As &cThe Delight.fo ipufeS
The Faithful Shepherdefs.. Sung by Mr. Lowe, at Vauxhall.
day and fifing morn, withAt fetting foul that ftill fliall love thee, I'll ask of hcav'n thy
^^Fq=^^^H=J- ^g:*= 1^^^
fafe return, with all that can irn prove thee : I'll vi lit oft the birken bufh where—
*=3=*tin^ r^5EM=*=^^^£
r^A /^A n /->r\f\ r\ A
of love, and hid blufll, while did enfold me.firft you kind— told me foft tales my round youly
M^g|g||||Eg| ajji • It S||||| i
byupon yon mountain : By vows' you're mine, love isall our haunts I will repair, With theeTo
trees flow'rs, yoursiliade or fountain There will I tea the &By green-wood ;
tender, A heart that cannot wander-fliare From thoughts unfeign'd&Or where the fummer's day I'd
Beard, at Ranelagh.Sung by Mr.The ROVER.
5*1The Delight,<2&ttitS
frnart fair the witty the fmart the fair the wit—womankind, the the ; ;ty
In Cupid's fetters moft fevere, I languifh'd out the long long year, The Have of wanton
Have of wantonKitty The Kitty.
length I tho' blithe andAt broke thegalling chain, With trefTes next of flaxen hue, Adorn'd with charms
And fwore that love was endlefs Young didmy Soul fuhdue, young,Jenny
pain, That lives in Myroving heartfrombondage fprur.gyonder Alley j
One conftant fcene of folly This heart of yielding metal lives, &c-;
Gne conftant, heart, &c-&c- Then Cupid threw another fnare, This
I vow'd no more and there,to wear the yoke, And caught me in the curling And now it wanders herehail
foon and lair,Bat I felt a fecond ftroke, Of little turns the prize of browntempting Sally- By
And figh'd for bke-ey'd never more will fettle.Molly- Of little, &c But
And figh'd, &c% But sever more,
&cThe— —
The Delight.UPttftSn
The Sincere Lover. Set by Mr. Orme.
/~\ /^ j*s C\^ £\s\ r\ ^^g^^s^p^
die, My Heart is burft—ing with a fighSil via fliall I fpeak. or 5 My
heart is burft—ing with a figh :
iys^s t=:-r*-F-H-^^ Ig3]£e£
.'Let it have vent ; oh hear the plea Of love and ftrift fin ce- -ri—ty. Of
-f~ —35i.i 4XJL. —!/^ t P , - . J-\J ~ _,, 1 r r^r w mT r ;
l m
TheThe Delight.4$)tt{e§ SI
The forms of nice Yourlikenefs woulddecorum break dividemy love.;
The forms, &C' Your likenefs,
&cfwain tells The blufliThe who his paffion of yielding to prevent,
beft, And rrom a langui/h rteal eonfent.
ever thought to feel it leafl: And from a languifh,Is &c-;
ever thought, «^c lilly andIs Safe then the the rofe,
mult my coward tongueYet begin, May, uncompar'd, their fwects
difFor filence ne'er did beauty win- clofc :
For filence, &c> To rack my brain for fimile, May, cJ-f.
And Arrive Ifto liken aught to thee, Silvia's conquer'd, it fhall be
And ftrive, e^r. By love and ftrict fincerity.
"Would eloquence, not paflion By love, &c~
It is our duty firft to fpeak, prove,
The Happy Couple. Sung by Mr. Lowe at Vaux-hall.
Poco Allegro*
on the Hill there lives happy pair, theAt Upton a fwain his
>^ -v/^
name is Will, and Mol -ly is the fair : Ten years are gone and more lince
Hymen join'd thefe two, their hearts were one be fore the fa—cred rites they knew.
Since which aufpicious day Pleas'd with a calm retreat With fafety and with eafe
Sweet harmony does reign They've no ambitious; view Their prefent flow,; life does
Both love and both obey : In plenty live, not ftate, They fear no raging feas
Hear this each nymph and fwain. Nor envy thofe that do- Nor rocks that lurk below :
If, haply, cares invade Sure pomp is empty noife, May ftill a fteady gale
(As who is free from care) And cares encreafe with wealth Their little bark attend,
Th' irnpreffion's lighter made They aim at truer joys, And gently fill each fail
By taking each a iharc Tranquillity and health. Till life itfelf fliall ead.
The£ — —
The Delight.T4 ^PufeS
Rural Invitation. Set byTh Mr. Broderip.
-•t rr
^^Efig^Bgg^ ^gg^g^p
Come, dear —*nan—da, quit theA Town, And to the
ru —lets Be—hold are gone,ral ham fly ; the win try ftorms A
Si g=£E£3^j=E=^=p=j^j=^ ^s
. O
—gen tie ra diance glaits the sky- A gentle radiance glads tlie sky.
H3-——t ^^Ea
The hirds a wake, the flowers appear, Earth
fpreads a ver—dant couch for thee 'Tis andjoy;
-• P— a r#r
±=T ^3y. ^
m«ficThe Delight.S0uitS
fee. "lis lo'Tis love and beau ty all weall we hear,mu—fie
—-**v —cf r eg
'Tis love andve and beauty all we fee.
^^E^ ^EE):^fej^EF^ EJUS
— all we fee.beau ty
fcpa± i^Et-lf^J^^Si
Come, let us mark the gradual And peifeft May to fpread the day ;
will be night.fpring, rofe : For foon, too foon, it
How peeps the And perfeft, Arife,mylove, and come awaybud, the bloffom &c
Aife,glows Let us lecure the fiiort delight, &c>;
Till Philomel begins to fing, And wifely crop the blooming
Delia. The Mr. Howard'* in the Amorous Goddefs.Muficfrom
AndanteDe—lia in whofe form we trace, All grace, Haik wherethat can a virginrain
£ ^SpE^&E^^^FE^E^E^
r\ r7\C\ ^>
pleafure viftos, melting founds,blithe as May, Bids us to Vaux-hall a—way : Verdant
j^^^^fSi j=&
r'~\ ^ BC•">.
skies-from thema ev'ry where furprize Sure that place droptgic e—;ho, fairy rounds: Beauties ;—
JEEEp^f^aiEg z%z
The Delight.<!0Utt8f6
e'er a Shepherd. Set by Mr. WoRGAN.Did you fee
Did you fee e'er a fliepherd, ye
__n |— .,__job r —te —
_«J5 !Z_j_J-piSB^S
my Strephon,Ojpafs thisway,Crown'd myrtle and all the gay verdure of may ? "Tisnymphs, $
travell'd and toil'd o'er the plains, In pur—fuit of a rebel that'sfcarce worthmy pains- In
^\n^^r\ appg^gtn=p
fuit of a re bel that's fcarce worth my pains.
:<_4=3C ^^^^^^^^^S^
TakeThe Delight. 5*7j^ttfeg
der reply fliepherd detains,;
Love, honour and truth, were the She will find him a conqueft that's
care, maids, take care, themes that he fung, fcarce worthTake her pains*
flatters and fwears, And fwore that hiswhen he he heart was a- She will &c.find,
youryou truft own eyes, or kin to his tongue-How
believe your own cars : Too foon I believ'd, and replied to
the rofe-bud in every his drains,Like June,
invite, gave him, toohand they'll And frankly? my Beware, all ye nymphs, how yon
But wound the kind heart, like the heart for his pains- foothe the fond flame,
thorn out of light. And gave him, &c- And believe me, in time all the fex
And, truft me, whoe'er my falfe the fameare ;
fliepherd detains, Like my Strephon, from beauty to
She will find him a conqueft that's beauty will range,
fcarce worth her pains* trifle once gain'd, like a Like him they willThe flatter,
diffemShe wiU &c hisfind, child at play, ble and change ;
Soon the wanton grew weary, and And do all we can, ftill this
maxthrew it away im remains,;
Now cloy'd with my love, fromxmy That a man, we've him,when got
Three Months atmy feet did he arms doeshe fly, is fcarce worth the pains.
languifh and figh, In fearch of another as filly as I- "That a man, &c
lookHi'er hegain'd a kind ora ten- But, truft me, whoe'er my falfe
Isabel. Set by Mr. Arne, and Sung by Mr.
Fair is fwan, the er—mine white, And fair the lilly, the lil— ofthe vale, moon re-$ ly $
tC\ £\
fplen dent queen of night, & fnows that drive before gale In fairnefs thefe the,f
reft : In fairnefs thefe the reft excel, butexcel, But fair—er is my I—label
bines ftray- call ;
love.In fweetnefs thefe the is the sky-lark of hisreft excel ; Fond
Sweet is the vi'let, fweet fweeter feather'd loversthe But is my Ifabel And fond the
r°fe, Infiueetnefs, &c all:
And fweet excel,the morning breath In fondneTs thefe the reft
ofMay; fonder I of Ifabel.5. But
'Carnations rich their fweets dif- hi fona?jefs, &c>
elofeij Conftant the poets call the dove,
And fwe«t Vu(kthe winding wood. And am'rcus the fparrow Hthey