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Bologna; was a court conductor and dramatic com- poser. Wrote Aliments de mu- sique theorique ct pratique, suivant les principes de M. He also wrote a ballet, an oratorio, trio sonatas, symphonies, etc. He wrote a Methode pour VAccordeon (1839) and a Notice on his harmoniums. there; Camaldulen- sian monk; professor of singing at the English College in Rome; wrote Accom- pagnato coll'organo, etc. ALDROVANDRINI, Guiseppe An- tonio (ca.1673-1707) : b. His works, which had only ephemeral success, in- cluded chiefly operas, 32 of which were produced in thirty years. In 1868 the house failed through A.'s speculations. Ville d'Avray, near Paris; operatic contralto, who after studying with Rossini, made her debut at La Scala in Lucrezia Borgia, 1843. Vienna; regens chori at the Carmelite monastery, court organist and conduc- tor at St. AIi CAROTTI, Giovanni Francesco (16th cent.) : Italian organist, who published 2 books of madrigals (1567, 1569) and a book of lamentations in 1570. His com- positions include religious works, songs and 7-part instr. In 1680 he left Dresden to become organist at the Thomaskirche at Leipzig; later returned to Prague. 1761 Oxford bestowed upon him the title of doctor of music. Marion, 10 Alliamatula Mass.; studied in Berlin, taught in Hartford, where he played the organ and was known as composer of can- tatas. London; operatic bass in London theatres; after retire- ment taught and wrote popular bal- lades. Reading; organist at Chichester Ca- thedral, also Oxford; musical director at Reading University College.

His music is for the most part vocal, consisting of 15 operas and 6 oratorios. Rameau (1752), a de- tailed treatise on Rameau's theories, also several Recherches on acoustic ques- tions and a Histoire de la musique francaise. He contrib- uted musical articles to the Diction- naire encyclopedique edited by A. Like his contem- porary Parisian academicians, [d']- Alembert had neither knowledge of nor interest in instrumental music. His son £douard (1824- 1888) was associated with his father, and 6douard's wife, Charlotte (nee Dreyfus), was a virtuoso on the har- monium. ALFARABI, or Elfarabi, or Al- pharabius, or Farabi (ca. 950) : Arabic theoretician, whose correct name was Abu Nasser Mohammed Ben Tarchau; authority on Greek scales. (directions for accompanying church chants) ; also works on the revival of Gregorian chants (1843), etc., a treatise on Grego- rian chant (1855), historical, biograph- ical essays (Bettoni, Jomelli) ; edited collections of works by Palestrina, Vit- toria, Allegri, Anerio, also Raccolta di musica sacra (the first collective edition of Palestrina's works, 7 vols., 1841-46) ; and translated Catel's 'Harmony' into Italian (1840). (16th cent.) : London lutenist, translated Le Roy's text book for lutenists, 1568. Stockholm; studied with Lindgren there; violinist in court orchestra and composer of 3 symphonies, 2 symphon- ic poems, pianoforte works, marches, sonata for violin and a Swedish Rhapsody. of Stockholm and became musical director in that of Upsala. Piacenza; violinist and 'cellist; teacher composer and player of 'cello, first 'cel- list at Piacenza theatre. Tuscany; Bavarian court 'cel- list and composer; later (1750) concert- master; composed a few operas and a Stabat Mater. 1780 at Munich; composer for 'cello and viola da gamba. He wrote a piano sonata, studies, marches, a concerto, etc. ALKAN (1) Charles-Henrl-Valen- tln (correctly Morhange) (1813-1888): b. there; studied at the Con- servatoire and at 10 received the first piano prize; from 1831 taught and played in the Conservatoire con- certs. Paris; brother of (1) ; pianist, composer for piano.

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