104 Pages

Partition complète, pour Delights of Harmony; ou Norfolk Compiler. Being a new collection of Psalm Tunes, hymnes et hymnes; avec a variety of set pièces, from pour most approved American et European Authors. Likewise, pour necessary rules of Psalmody made easy. pour whole particularly designed pour pour use of Singing Schools et Musical Societies en pour United States.


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Jouez la partition de musique pour Delights of Harmony; ou Norfolk Compiler. Being a new collection of Psalm Tunes, hymnes et hymnes; avec a variety of set pièces, from pour most approved American et European Authors. Likewise, pour necessary rules of Psalmody made easy. pour whole particularly designed pour pour use of Singing Schools et Musical Societies en pour United States. partition complète, psaumes, fruit du travail de Jenks, Stephen. Cette partition de musique classique écrite pour les instruments suivants:
  • 3 voix
  • 4 voix

La partition se constitue de plusieurs mouvements et est classifiée dans les genres
  • psaumes
  • religieux travaux
  • sacré hymnes
  • hymnes
  • hymnes
  • pour 3 voix
  • pour voix non accompagnées
  • partitions pour voix
  • pour 4 voix
  • langue anglaise

Consultez en même temps tout une collection de musique pour 4 voix, 3 voix sur YouScribe, dans la catégorie Partitions de musique classique.
Rédacteur: Stephen Jenks
Edition: Dedham, MA: H. Mann for the Author, 1805.



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PRINCETON THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY96th page. The Amcr. Antiqua-Copy: Index toMusic onComplete
as containing 110.copy, dated 1805, is described pp.rian Society's -.jimmjSSlm-A
1128 MUSIC. Stephen. Delights ofJenks, Har-
12°mony; or Norfolk compiler. Pp. Oblong95(1).
boards. Dedham, 1805
Laid in : "Additional Music to Delights of Harmony," pp. 97-98.
stitched, as issued.
1 MUSIC. The105 Delights of Harmony or,
; Norfolk
Compiler. By Stephen Jenks; also No. 2, by same composer.
2 parts in one vol. 112 12°pp. and 48. Oblong boards.
Dedham: H. Mann, 1805-1806THE/
• '.9 1932[SEP.
jTrom t^e moft appvoDeti Hmerican anH dBuropcan Hutftow.
The whole particularly designed for the <Iseof SiNoiKG Schools -and Musical Socibtibs in tlw Usi.t«b States
The singers went before withjoy The damscU nvith their timbrels^ then
On instruments they J:lay'd : In beauty were array'd. Psalm, 35.68,
singO come, let us unto the Lord let us make a joyful noise; to tlie Rock of our salvation. Let us come before his prt
sence with thanksj^iviag, and make a joyful noise unto him with Psalms. Psalm 9a. 1, 3.
• ' '' ft—n rr rm T X T
DEDH\M.~.Massachtjsett''—/"iJ/^riiiJ Br H. M^.Y^; for the AUTHOR, Sc Co.~I80S.
i?rec;^^r'/<r/;,'<(7 fiidrlnvand Ditfia'rh. m. A General f.,r^'Tusrr-^RiNTtvG— As.wrtment constomh- ^ale at his 'ioih'Stor
ISyij^.TOJIf WWIiWWIW Mi Wllin—i^l P III I M IIIBl U I I I H IP H I i >M»!— »!< Wa lul llw IM I'MlillMlfciM ! MiM I m anOF CoxNEcricvr, ss.DistRicf
September, in the thirtiethday oftwentyseventh: That on theBE it retnetribered
JENKSoi theSTEPHENStates of America,of the Unitedthe Independenceyear of
he claimsthe right whereofOffice the Tiile of a Book,in thishath depositedsaid District,
" of Hat^moky, or NckfolkThe Delightsto wit,the words followingauthor, inas
Anthems, with a varietyHymns andPsalm-Tunes,collection ofbeing a newCompiler ;
chiefly onginal-Authors,American and Europeanmost approvedpieces from theof set ;
designedThe whole particularlymade easy.rules of Psalmody,the necessaryLikewise
STElStates. BrMusical Societies inthe UnitedandSinging Schoolsfor the useof
.•.'entitled, -United States,ofthe Congress of thethe Actconformity toJENKS."—In
Charts andCopies of Maps,by securing theof learning,encouragementAct for the
mentioiHjd"times thereinsuch Copies, durmg theofProprietorsBooks, to Authors and
Distnct ofConnectictte.aerl< theBALDWIN, ofSIMEON
byand sealedexaminedRecord,ei true Copy of
f-pj praise is due the'HAT a tcibiite oF to great Author ofnature, every ratioiMtl being will readily grant, And divine songs seeiM
express everytoJiave been given us to those sentiments ofdevotion and reverence, which become christian. The royal
psalmist, King David, who we imitate (though but faintly, for wantofa heart like his, he being man after God's own heart)a was seldom
met without mouth, or an uistrunient in his hand. Hence all must allow to be the gift ofGod, as aa psalm m his music true rLprcsentt.-
tion his infinite wisdom hath givenof the sweet concert and harmony -which made in his first creation, and is to us as a temporal blessing,
for his service and our recreation. Nothing so much elevates the mind and raises the devout affections, calms the swelling passions, calls
home ofpsalms It fills thethe wundering and prep.ires the heart for the worship of God, as singing : mind with solemnitythoughts, and
raises in psalms and hymns, and spiritualus, as it wfre, above things of this worid. St. Paul says, exhort ye one another songs, singingthe
nnd making the Lord. I will sing with my spirit, and with the understanding also. Andmelody in your hearts unto St. James says, if
any be afllicted, let him pray, if any be merry, let hini sing psalms. It is therefore evident that singing is acceptable to God at all times,
for the Lord heard Paul and Silas at midnight when they werem prison, and the doors were opened, and their bands wei-e loosed. God
alsosent hisgrs.it t;-;1s, i"& heavenly c'loirof.in 1 1 proulAimthe birthofHis S3nJe iusCans'., with thos3 word--,— Gbry be to (iodon higii, peac«
on earth and good will towards S<.c an incumbent duty for allmen." —Hence it is mankuid to praise the Lord. And* when our breath is
reascending in soaigs of praise to him that gave it, let us unite in heart and voice, whils here below, and strive to imitate the gloriou-
choif of Saints and Angels, the greatm singing praises and IiaHelujahs to Jehovah which will be the; glorious eniploymetit of all the bles-
sed, throughout the endless eternity. Tiiat this beages of may thehappy lot of all, is the sincere wish of
Xe\v-Cakaa>!, {Con.) October, 180j.Teachers of Music and Choristers in the United States,To the
humbly offered for your perufal and patronage—if found wor*volume isTHIS
the compiler's defign will be fully anfvvercd. Of the origi-protection,of yourthy
faid, they mufl ftand or fall without the aid ofpanegyricnothing will bepiecesnal
and with rcfpedl to the fclections here given, it is conceived thatauthor :thefrom
known and efteemed, as to render encomium unne-are fo extenfivelytheir merits
therefore, to obferve, that thefe Tunes are printed verbatimfufficient,cefTary, It is
the American compofers that the Englifh tunes arcoriginal copies of andfromthe ;
copies.moft approvedfrom thetaken— 4 . F
ScaleunitestheFta Gsol 22 T/ie/uUoiving The naturalfilace Mi is infor
21 be in FF- faw— But If B, flat, Mi is in E If I', be sharp, Mi is
which is used in this Book.law—20 Cliff, — If B, Sc E, A If F, 5c C, CE
sol 19<? Treble. ^ &c If C, Jc C<D If B, E, A, D F, G,
C faw—18 _ If B, E, A,&: D, G If F,C,G, Sc D, D
—Ml _ D, ScG C If C, G, D, & AB \7 If B, E, A, F, A,
law—16 Sc EA — If B,E,A, D, G, &C,— If F, C, G, D, A, E,
G so! 15 removed by Shai'ps is half tone higher thaaN. B. The Ml aP
faw— 1 aboveF by Flats. Having found the Mi by the foregoing rule ;
I —E- law IS twice faw, sol, law, ascending below is twice law,mi, is ; mi, so^
D sol 1 2-^ Counter descending, then comes mi again either way.faw,
:_, faw— 11c:
~— law 9A- note is the predominant whichThe key tone governs all the
G, sol i rest, and is the last notem the Bass if above mi, it is a sharp; ot
rF; —faw 7 or Key if mi,cheerful air ; below it is a flat or mournftil Air or
lawE* 6 Key.
dI —sol ;i
d Bass.
fa\vc 4 —~— Is the five lines with their spaces 'whereon
Stave'AB- —Mi 3 "TZ . - Music is written.
law 2A
G. -sol 1 added when notes ascend or descend be»IsA ledger
yond the stave.obsei~'e the letter G, in Bass, isTo undemtand this scale, first the made line
the ground tvsrk all music. The general scale music is three oc-of of ABrace parts are s\mg together.Shows how many
allabove are called notes in alt and all below, double, andshouldtex'cs ; ;
' — depression and set before a note»Is a mark ofthey be continued to eT.'er so many,ijet they are but a rcfietitionof the A Flat
- — sinks it half a tone.seven lettersand their sounds.first ^
not only hota the parts are connected, but theMjte, also, in the Gamut, anotfc,mark ofelevation, and set before"T! Is aSharjiA
which each other, and show the different Jiarts ofCUfi are a fromfifth
it half a tone.raisei~§"t~
Music. 4=-I—- — —
Is a mark of riistoration
; beiiKj; set before any .
jiJVatifral—^--^ note made flat or sharp at the beginning of A Direct—a V Shews the place of the succeeding nota.''z^zlrl
I'une restores it to its natural sound. ^
Sliews ™what number ofnotes are to one JVotea those driven out theirsung of Are of proper order,Z^""^!!??^
-JtZ^—Slur -j-t-p-,i ayiiaiii^ And if two Q' si/«c&-—or more are tied at the or through the Bar.
bottom, it it. tlie same. ft pation .. _fZZ,CZI
""" -'j1 eingle --r-- Divides the time according to the diflerciu
Makes a note lialf as long again,miP^^PointJ which the tunc is set.Bar. Moods to
ji double 11Shews that partofthetuneisto suxgtwice.berhpraiZZir.ziz —,i 4-1 -" end of a strain.Bar. Shews the
~ —i<'irn'':'.i 1 ^" vShews under figure 1 are sungthat the notesf of a tunc.Shews the endA Close MX
-2.( ^'~Y^Z hefjre repeatingand under figare 3 after repeat- ^ 11
ing, both after repeating.if tied together, Q
3 any 2. theUcdaccs notes of kind to of same.3—*?--— cor.:a:>is 2 Mhii':ue,figure 1 Sfm/hreve r-Q—zippz- —e—
Gives the performer liberty to sing which he V
8 Qi-a-' rrs.4 Cro;r!i--ts.
I I u
Require the notes over which they areJSJai-ks pla- Jof ~j£Zii'- -^ m- Z'cA-i to be suRi^ distinct and e.nphutical. Vdisiinc- 1—p
/.>fv'tt.tiinrjua.vrrii.32Sf»ii::iiavcrs,16—ICZ—p-ti(jn .
Shews the note over which it Is placed to be
h-id beyocd iu pro] r tiiuv.fILA
ct?,-as the NolcSjthe sam-- la timecjtisiderudrgsts arcTin-N, J?-