What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Early Protestantism and Its Use of Popular Song
The Rise of French Psalmody
The Significance of the Completed French Psalter
9 other sections not shown
16th century Ainsworth Psalter altered in 1549 Bourgeois British calls this tune Calvin cent Church Clement Marot D-mode diatonic steps high diatonic steps low Different patterns Doublet Douen calls Douen regards early editions English and Scottish English by Sidney English Psalter feminine endings France French Psalter French tunes Geneva German Huguenot Iambic melodies meter changed Meter not elsewhere metrical modal mode as minor Monotone opening Non-iambic noted in Zahn notes A Strassburg notes Full meter notes The second notes The third Octave-leap poetic Pseudo-Roman book Ratio of diatonic Ratio of short Reformed regards the mode Repeats Scottish Psalter second tune secular chanson skips song stanzas stanzas—42 notes Meter Steps and Skips steps very high Sternhold syncopated ending Taken into Ainsworth Taken into English taken into Lutheran Taken into Scottish text by Beza text by Marot tone translation Trochaic verse