Allen A. Brown Collection (Boston Public Library).

Catalogue of the Allen A. Brown collection of music in the Public library of the city of Boston (Volume 1) online

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Clayton, Ellen Creathorne.

Queens of song: being memoirs of the most celebrated

female vocalists. Added a chronological list of all the

operas that have been performed in Europe. London.

Smith, Elder & Co. 1863. 2 v. Portraits. M.106.13

Cle des champs, La. Opera. For the Music see Deffes. For

the Libretto see Boisseaux.
Cle d'or. La. Opera. For the Music see Gautier, J. F. E. For

the Libretto see Feuillet.
Clear and cool. Song. Blumenthal. No. 2 in M.244.1

Clear the course. Catch. Arne, T. A. No. 64 in M. 220.10

Clear wells spring not. Madrigal. Weelkes. First set of
madrigals. No. i in M.234.21

Clef.

Maleden, M. Les 7 clefs rendues faciles, methode sure et
prompte pour lire a toutes les clefs. Paris. [1843.]

No. 8 in M.207.18
Clef d'argent, La. Opera. For the Music see Legouix. For

the Libretto see Beaume.
Clemence. Song. Rousseau, A. No. 2 in M. 158.34

Clemence Oge. Fiction. Serret. M.109.12

Clemens, Jacobus.

Ye nightingales in greenwoods chant, [s. a. t. b.] (/n Smith.
Musica antiqna. Pp. 104-109.) M.236.10

Clemens non Papa. See Clemens, Jacobus.
Clement, Albert.

Les canotiers d'Argenteuil. Operette en un acte. Paroles
de E. Huet. Musique de Albert Clement. [Partition
piano et chant.] Paris. Clement. [186-?] No. 3 in M.3g9.i2



Clement, Charles Francois.

La Bohemienne. Comedie en 2 actes en vers. Traduite de

La Zingara. intermede italien, par Mr. Favart. [Musique

de C. F. Clement. Partition.] Paris. De la Chevardiere.

[1756.] M.262.32

Clement, Felix.

Chants de la Sainte-Chapelle. tires de manuscrits du Xllfe
siecle . . . Avec accompagnement d'orgue. Paris. Didron.

[1849.] M.I2I.8

Choeurs d'Athalie, tragedie de Racine. Partition chant et
piano. Paris. Delalain. [187-?] No. i in M. 158.40

Choix des principales sequences du Moyen age. Tirees des
manuscrits, traduites en musique et mises en parties avec
accomp. d'orgue. Paris. Le Clere & cie. 1861.

No. 2 in M.213.16

Histoire generale de la musique religieuse. Paris. Le Clere
& cie. i860. M.132.9

With bibliographies.

Methode complete de plain-chant, d'apres les regies du chant
gregorien. Paris. Hachette fc cie. 1854. M.208.5

Les musiciens celebres depuis le seizieme siecle jusqu'a nos
jours. Paris. Hachette & cie. 1868. Portraits. M.124.S

Bibliographic, pp. 670-676.

Clement, Jean Pierre.

A bon chat, bon rat. [Roman.] {In Foyer de I'Opera.
Tome I, pp. 77-I5S-) M.i29a.5.i

Clementi, Filippo.

La peliegrina. Opera in quattro atti. Parole e musica di
Filippo Clementi. Riduzione per canto e pianoforte.
Roma. Cristiano. [1891.] M.396.46

Clementi, Muzio.

CEuvres completes [pour le pianoforte]. Cahier 1-13. Leip-
sic. Breitkopf & Hartel. [180-?] 13 v. in 6. Portrait.
Vignettes. M.360.12

Coiili-nts. — I. 12 sonates. 2. 9 senates. 3. 9 senates. 4. 6 sonates a
4 mains ct i senate pour deux pianofortes. 5. 17 sonates. 6. 7 sonates,
I toccata et 2 caprices. 7. 8 sonates. 8. 7 sonates. 9. 6 sonates. 10.
8 sonates. 11. 6 sonates progressives et doigtees, 24 walses, i senate
et La chasse. 12. 4 senates, un caprice, des preludes et cadences pour
le piano-forte seul et une senate a 4 mains. 13. 11 sonates.

Think, O ye who fondly languish. Duet [s. a. Accomp. for
organ]. (In Handel and Haydn Society collection of
sacred music. Vol. 2, p. 38.) No. 8 in M.221.22.2

Trois sonates pour clavecin ou piano forte, avec accomp. de
violon et violoncelle. CEuvre 28. [Piano seul.] Paris.
Imbault. [180-?] No.i2inM.2io.i

Same. [Partie de violon.] Paris. Bailleux. [180-?]

No. 7 in M.210.9

[The violin and violoncello parts of several of his sonatas.]
N. t. p. [London. 179-?] 8 parts in i v. M.352.2S

Clementi, Muzio, compiler.

A collection of catches, canons, glees, duets, &c. London.
Clementi & Co. [l79-?] 4 v. in 2. M.iio.i

Contents. — Vol. i. Byrd: Non nobis Demine. — Warren: To our
musical clubs. — Hayes: Winde gentle evergreen. — Boyce: A
blooming youth. — Lidarti: Su cantiamo. — Arne: You ask me,
dear Jack. — Baildon: Mr. Speaker. — Purcell; The Macedon youth.

Purcell : Were I te cheese the greatest bliss. — Harington : Give

me the sweet delights of love. — Drink te me only with thine eyes. —
Purcell: Would you knew how we meet. — King: O Absalom my
son. — The cries of Durham. — Old Chiron. — Testing: Since my
Phyllis is fall'n. — Purcell: Let's live good honest lives. — Atterbury :
Fair enslaver. — Perche vezzesi. — Nelham : Have you any work for
the tinker. — Bates: Sir you, sir you. — Nares : Wilt thou lend me
thy mare. — Ireland: How sleep the brave. — Byrd: Hey hoe to the
greenwood new. — Hilton : Come fellow. — He that drinks is im-
mortal. — Sum up all the delights. — Webbe: Now we are met. —
Aldrich : Good, good indeed. — Harington : Hew sweet in the wood-
lands. — Smith: Since Phyllis has bubbled. — Baildon: Adieu to the
village. — Fill, fill, fill. — Prior: To thee 'tis giv'n. — Ives: Ceme,
honest friends. — Giardini : Che pena che affanno. — E pur dolce. —
,\rne: Hark you, my dear. — Hail, hail, green fields. — Mornington:
'Twas you, sir. — Purcell: Jack, thou'rt a toper. — Caesar: Come
here's the good health. — Hayes: Gently touch. — Should I dye. —
Aldrich : Hark the bonny. — Giardini : Beviame tutti. — Viva tutte.
Nelham: Come fellow me merrily. — Purcell: Drink on. — Pur-
cell : Call for the reck'ning.— Purcell : Fye nay prithee John. — White
sand and grey sand. — Purcell : Now we are met. — Hilton : Now that
the spring. — To a young lady on the first of May (The fairest month).

Smith: Flora spread her sweets. — Purcell: Soldier, take of thy

wine. — No ambition without its anxiety. — Hayes: Here lyeth Sir
John Guise. — Hayes : Here lyes eld Bridges. — Sweet content is suf-
ficient. — Arne : Hush to peace. — Hayes : Chairs to mend. — Let's

275



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THE PUBLIC LIBRARY OF THE CITY OF BOSTON



Clementi



Clementi, Muzio, compiler. (Continued.)

drink and let's sing. — Jaimois mieux de n'aimer. — Blow: How shall
we speak. — What care had I. — Church: Poor Owen. — Where they
drank. — Purcell: I gave her cakes. — Harington : How great is the
pleasure. — Melting airs. — Haydon: As I saw fair Clora. — Gregory:
Here's a bowl. — Arne: Which is the properest day. — Hayes: Come
follow me to the greenwood. — Harington: Look, neighbors, look.

— Purcell: If all be true. — Ireland: All in the downs. — Ives: Boy,
go down. — Cooke: Beneath in the dust. — Go, go banish thy sor-
row. — Lord, how are they increased. — Smith : By shady woods. —
Ford: Haste thee, O Lord. — Morgan: Quoth Jack on a time. — All
into servive [service]. — Sacchini : How should we mortals.

Vol. 2. Valton: Hated by fools. — Atterbury: Who like Bacchus. —
Atterbury: With horns and hounds. — Berg: Dolce miei sospiri. —
Jerusalem. — Cranford: Boy come back. — Dyne: Fill the bowl. —
Hayes: Who e'er has travell'd. — Nelham: Cuckow good neighbor.

— Hayes : Would you sing a catch. — Nelham : Follow me my jovial
boys. — Flackton: What ails you ye smoakers. — Webbe: Come
live with me. — Jenner : Ancient Phyllis. — Ravenscroft : The sailors

(We be three poor mariners). — Vento : Gia la notte. — Lawes:
Gather your rosebuds. — Aylward: A cruel fate. — Ireland: Ah ch'il
destino. — Hilton: Come let us all a maying go. — Smith: Hark the
nightingale. — Mornington: Here in cool grott. — Lawes: The wise
men. — Wise: Strange news from the Rose. — Lawes: Great Tom is
cast. — Hilton: Bless them that curse you. — Three bulls and a bear.

— Linley: A bumper of good liquor. — White: Hark how the woods
do ring. — Child: If any so wise. — Este: How merrily we live. —
Willis : Frank, what shall we do. — Purcell : Here's that will chal-
lenge. — Ireland: To love and wine. — Purcell: Pale faces stand by.

— Nelham: The wily fox. — Clarke: In drinking full bumpers. —
Cranford: This ale my bonny lad. — Arne: Elegy on the death of
Mr. Shenstone. — Nelham: How merrily looks the man. — Byrd :
Come drink to me. — I'll live to morrow. — Come jump at thy cousin.

— When V and I together meet. — Row the boat, Whitington. —
Hilton: Let Symon's beard. — Hilton: Come my hearts. — Joy in
the gates. — Let's have a peal. — Harington: Sweet doth blush. — Oh
my love. — My wife's dead. — Giardini : Vadi pure buona. — Lampe:
Jack I hear. — Hilton: Turn, Amarillis. — Brewer: Go Damon, go
Amarillis. — Holmes: Prepare your hearts. — Turner: Say what you
please. — Lawes: Drink to night. — Hilton: I poor and well. —
Harington: Hark! hark! ding, ding, ding. — Arne: Lay that sullen
garland. — Nelham: Slaves to the world. — Hilton: Call George
again. — When Bibo thought fit. — Hilton: There was an invisible.

— Banbury ale. — Cooke: How sleep the brave. — Brown: Of hon-
est malt liquor. — Hilton: Come away to the tavern. — We be sol-
diers three. — Coleman: The glories of our birth. — Hilton: O ale
ab alendo. — Hark, hark, the lark. — Oh that the salvation. — Free-
man: Of all the brave birds. — Harington: Beneath the silent rural
cell. — Paxton: How sweet! how fresh! — Hilton: Down in a dun-
geon deep. — Nelham : O Dick and Strephon. — Carey : Curst be
the wretch.

Vol. 3. — Hayes: Hail, flow*ry mead. — ■ Hayes: Poor Johnny's
dead. — Weelkes : The nightingale. — Brewer : Turn, Amarillis. —
Wilbye: Ye restless thoughts. — Cranford: Come hither, Tom. —
Scotland: Lightly tread. — O hold your hands. — Webbe: A gen'rous
friendship. — Smith: Hark the hollow woods. — Gibbons: The silver
swan. — Wilbye: Flora gave me. — Ireland: Return, my lovely
maid. — Hayes: Life is a jest. — Ives: Now we are met. — Hilton:
Come follow me. — I drink this cup. — Gillier : Crown the glass. —
Battishill: Consign'd to dust. — Lawes: I saw fair Cloris. — Caven-
dish: Every bush new springing. — Travers : I like a bee. — Wilson:
From the fair Lavinian shore. — Day: Come drink a bout. — Wilbye:
Fly love to heav'n. — Goodgrome: Will Cloris cast. — Wilbye: Adieu,
sweet Amarillis. — Morley : Fair Phillis I saw sitting. — Cobb :
Smiths are good fellows. — Battishill: Amidst the myrtles. — Webbe:
You gave me your heart. — Arnold : Here lyes poor Teague. — Brown :
Peter White. — Bennett: When as I look'd, — Norris: For Agathon.

— Harington: Alas, what boast. — Jenner: Hail, lovely shade. —
Hudson: On the gravestone of Dr. W. Child (Go, happy soul). —
Baildon: My sledge and hammer. — Nelham: A fig for care. — The
musical chase (Let us run). — Care, thou canker. — Long: Hush,
hush, the god of love. — Alcock : Hail ever pleasing. — Conversi :
When all alone. — Harington: O thou whose notes. — Uxor mea
uxor poUa. — Hilton : What shall he have. — Nelham : Yonder he
goes. — Weelkes: Ah! me, my wonted joys. — Ford: Fair, sweet,
cruel. — Dyne: Tell me thou dear departed. — Hilton: O Lord
Almighty. — Purcell: Fairest isle. — AUegri: Miserere. — Bennett:
Flow O my tears.

Vol. 4. Baildon: When gay Bacchus. — Gently hear me. — Rogers:
Come, come, all noble souls. — Jenner: Thou'rt gone away. — Webbe:
Pretty warbler, cease. — Webbe: Who can express. — Smith: Return
blest days. — Paxton: Round the hapless. — Morley: Now is the
month of maying. — Webbe: Now I'm prepared. — Weelkes: Wel-
come, sweet pleasure. — Atterbury: Adieu, ye streams. — Purcell:
Fear no danger. — Smith: What shall he have that killed the deer?

— Valton: Catch on a scolding wife (Mills, thunders, hammers). —
Ravenscroft: Canst thou love and lie alone? — ■ Rise, rise, daylight
do not burn out. — Paxton: Go, Damon, go. — Paxton: Breathe soft
ye winds. — Hilton : I charge ye. — Danby : When Sappho tun'd. —

Webbe: When winds breathe soft. — Webbe: To thee all angels.

Danby: Awake, Aeolian lyre. — Arne: Sweet muse inspire. — Call-
cott: When Arthur first. — Stevens: Ye spotted snakes. — Blewitt:
Give the toast. — Purcell: Sweet tyranness. — Atterbury: Go thou
gentle whisp'ring wind. — Scotland: Through groves sequestered. —
Webbe: When nature form'd. — Webbe: The mighty conqueror. —
Smith: Take, oh take.



Clementi, Muzio, compiler. (Continued.)

Same. [Vol. 2-4 published by Longman & Broderip.] 4 v.

M.I 10.2

Clementi, Muzio, editor.

Apollo's Gift, or the musical souvenir for 1831. Edited by

Muzio Clementi and J. B. Cramer. M.158.5

Haydn, F. J. The seasons . . . M.242.7

Vocal harmony. Being a collection of glees, madrigals . . .

London. Clementi. [181-?] 7 v. in 4. M.235.9

Vols. 5, 6 are of the 2d edition by Horsley.

Contents. — i. Byrd: Non nobis. — Berg: On softest beds. — Call-
cott: Oh share my cottage. — Hayes: Melting airs. — Webbe: Se-
rene and mild. — Callcott: Peace to the souls. — Lona: Where e'er
you tread. — King: It was the nightingale. — Arne: Which is the
properest day. — Horsley: If those who live in shepherd's bow'r. —
Wilbye: Flora gave me. — Baildon: When gay Bacchus. — Attwood:
To all that breathe. — Dyne: Fill the bowl with rosy wine. — Call-
cott: Thou pride of the forest. — Webbe: A gen'rous friendship. —
Webbe: Glorious Apollo. — Wainwright: Life's a bumper. — Ayl-
ward: A cruel fate. — Arne: Come shepherds. — Nares: Fear no
more. 2. Arne: Make haste to meet. — Horsley: Sweet poet of the
woods. — Nares : To all lovers of harmony. — Alcock : Hail, ever
pleasing solitude. — King: Who rides on that meteor. — Callcott:
Soft and safe. — Battishill: Come bind my hair. — Cooke: How
sleep the brave. — Webbe: Come away death. — Webbe: Discord,
dire sister. — Horsley : Awake my lyre. — Webbe : Let us cheer-
ful souls. — Ireland: Jolly Bacchus. — Cooke: In the merry month
of May. — Ireland: Where weeping yews. 3. Smith: Let happy
lovers. — Webbe : Nought but the present, — Horsley : Come, gentle
zephyr. — Webbe: When winds breathe soft. — Alcock: We'll drink.

— Webbe: Now I'm prepar'd. — Horsley: Thrice happy they. —
Smith: Blest pair of syrens. — Webbe: You gave me your heart. —
Smith: While fools their time. — Callcott: Once upon my cheek. ^
Smith; Return blest days. — King: O whiter than the swan. — King:
The nightly wolf. — Webbe: Rise my joy. — Atterbury: Adieu ye
streams. — Webbe: Thy voice, O harmony. — Webbe: The mighty
conqueror. — 4. Horsley: Arise, my fair. — Webbe: Hail, music. —
Mornington: Here in cool grot. — Cooke: Hark the lark. — • Paxton:
How sweet, how fresh. — Callcott: Oh snatch me swift. — Atterbury:
Begone dull care. — Horsley: Sweet nymph. — Atterbury: Oh thou
sweet bird. — Smith : When to the muses. — Danby : When Sappho
tun'd. — Paxton: Round the hapless Andre's urn. — Horsley: Balmy
gale. — Cooke: As now the shades. — Callcott: Who comes so dark.

— Stevens: See what horrid tempests. — Callcott: As I was going
to Derby. — Horsley: Lo! on yon long resounding shore. 7. Call-
cott: Thyrsis. — Callcott: Are the white hours. — Linley: Let me
careless. — Cooke: Deh! dovel — Smith: As on a summer's day. —
Stevens : Prithee, foolish boy. — Callcott : With sighs sweet rose. —
Horsley: By Celia's arbours. — Webbe: O come o bella. — ■ Webbe:
Bacchus, Jove's delightful boy. — Gibbons: Oh! that the learned
poets. — Horsley: Elegy to the memory of Samuel Webbe (Why
droops the muse). - — Horsley: Cold is Cadwallo's tongue. — Horsley:
Hail! golden lyre. — Webbe: Wanton gales.

Same. 2d edition. By William Horsley. London.

Monro & May. [1832.] 6 v. in 3. M.234.2

Contents. — i. Byrd: Non nobis. — Ame: Which is the properest
day. — Horsley: Shepherd's joys. — Wilbye: Flora gave me. —
Baildon: When gay Bacchus. — Attwood: To all that breathe. —
Callcott: Are the white hours. — Webbe: A gen'rous friendship. —
Arne: Come shepherds. — Nares: Fear no more. — Cooke: Deh!
dove! — Webbe: Wanton gales. — Callcott: Peace to the souls. —
Linley: Let me careless. — Smith: As on a summer's day. 2. Arne:
Jolly Bacchus. — Cooke: In the merry month of May. — Callcott:
Soft and safe. — Battishill: Come bind my hair. — Callcott: Thyrsis.

— Horsley: Awake, my lyre. — Webbe: Discord, dire sister. —
Cooke : How sleep the brave. — Stevens : Prithee, foolish boy. —
Horsley: By Celia's arbour. — Webbe: O come o bella. — Webbe:
Bacchus, Jove's delightful boy. — Gibbons: Ol that the learned poets.

— Horsley: Why droops the muse? (Elegy to the memory of Samuel
Webbe). 3. Horsley: Come, gentle zephyr. — Webbe: When winds
breathe soft. — Alcock: We'll drink. — Webbe: Now I'm prepared.
• — Horsley: See the chariot at hand. — Smith: Blest pair of sirens.

— Webbe: You gave me your heart. — Smith: While fools their
time. — Callcott: Once upon my cheek. — Smith: Return blest days.
Make haste to meet. — Horsley: Sweet poet of the woods. — Ireland:

— Webbe: Rise, my joy. — Horsley: Cold is Cadwallo's tongue. —
Smith: Hark! the hollow woods resounding. — Stevens: Ye spotted
snakes. — Webbe: Thy voice, O! harmony. — Bennett: Come, shep-
herds, follow me. 4. Horsley: Arise! my fair. — Mornington: Here
in cool grot. — Stevens: Sigh no more, ladies. — Horsley: Mine be a
cot. — ■ Cooke: Hark! the lark. — Callcott: Who comes so dark. —
Cooke: Hand in hand. — Paxton: How sweet! how fresh! — Horsley:
Lo! on yon long resounding shore. — Cooke: As now the shades. —
Horsley: Winds whisper gently. — Callcott: O snatch me swift. — ■
Horsley: Balmy gale. — Mornington: Hail! hallow'd fane. 5. Webbe:
Hence all vain delights. — Smith: What shall he have that kill'd the
deer. — Webbe: Come live with me. — Webbe: If love and all the
world. — Mornington: O bird of eve. — Horsley: Glide slow. —
Horsley: Hail! sweet patroness of song. — Callcott: Farewell to
Lochaber. — Spofforth: L'ape e la serpe. — Spofforth: Hail, smiling
morn. — Danby: The fairest flow'rs. — Webbe: Swiftly from th4
mountain's brow. — Horsley: The breathing organ (Elegy to . ,



276



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THE ALLEN A. BROWN COLLECTION OF MUSIC



Clock



Clementi, Muzio, editor. (Continued.)

Sam'l Harrison). — Stevens: It was a lover and his lass. — Callcott:
You gentlemen of England. — Horsley : Thou who didst put to flight.

— Horsley; Hail! golden lyre. — Evans: Beauties have you seen. —
Hindle: Queen of the silver bow. 6. Battishill: Amidst the myrtles.

— Callcott: Go. idle boy. — Callcott: O! voi, che sospirate. —
Cooke: No riches from his scanty store. — Cooke: Hail, bounteous
Nature! — Webbe: Thou cypress tree. — Spofforth: Come bounteous
May. — Horsley: O nightingale! — Webbe: Non fidi al mar. — Call-
cott : Father of heroes. — Horsley : Come, gentle loves. — Horsley :
When in the silent. — Cooke : O Venus regina. — Ring : How bright
were the blushes. — Rock: Beneath a churchyard yew. — Stevens:
To be gazing.

Clementi, Muzio. Works about.

DoERiNG, J. M. H. Muzio dementi's Biographie und Cha-
rakteristik. [Wolfenbiittel. 183-?] No. 2 in M.380.58

Verzeichniss von Clementi's Compositionen, pp. 3-5.

Clementine. Opera. For the Music see Fay, £. For the Li-
bretto see Vial.
Clemenza, La, di Scipione. Opera. For the Libretto see Bach,

J. C.
Clemenza, La, di Tito. Opera. For the Music see Mozart.

For the Libretto see Metastasio.
Clemenza, La, di Tito. Ouverture. Mozart.

No. 7 in M.347.11 ; etc.
Clemenza di Valois. Opera. For the Music see Gabussi. For

the Libretto see Rossi, G.
Cleopatra. Opera. For the Music see Enna. For the Li-
bretto see Christiansen.
Cleopatre. Cantata. For the Music see Carraud; also Duver-

noy. For the Libretto see Beissier; also Gallet.
Cleopatre. Incidental music. For the Music see Leroux. For

the De.\ma see Sardou.
Clerambault, Louis Nicolas.

Prelude. [From "Un livre d'orgue contenant deux suites
du premier et du second ton." 1710. Edited by Philip
Hale.l Boston. Schmidt. [1889.] No. 8 in M.414.30

Clerc, fidouard.

Un mariage en Chine. Operette-bouffe. Paroles de fimile
et ]5douard Clerc. Musique de Leopold Dauphin.

No. I in M.393.16
Clercpret, psend. See Pray, Isaac Clark.

Clercq, de.

Gweleo. Drame lyrique en trois actes.

Warez. Musique de M. de Clercq.

piano. Paris. Costallat & c'e. [190-?]

Clercq, Rene de.

Um die Weberin. (De Vlas gaard.) Lyrisches Drama.

Vlamisch von Rene de Clercq und Alphonse Stevens.

Musik von Josef Vandermeulen. M. 378.22

Clercs et modistes. Opera. For the Music see Raspail. For

the Libretto see Chauvin.
Clerice, Justin.

Le beguin de Messaline. Operette en trois actes et cinq
tableaux de MM. Maurice de Feraudy, Jean Kolb et Mar-
cel Yver. Musique de Justin Clerice. Partition chant et
piano. Paris. Choudens. 1904. No. i in M.399.14

Figarella. Opera-comique en un acte de Ch. Grandmougin
& Jules Mery. Musique de Justin Clerice. Partition piano
& chant. Paris. Societe anonyme d'edition mutuelle de
musique. [1889.] No. 2 in M.394.12

Les filles Jackson et Cie. Operette en trois actes a grand
spectacle de Maurice Ordonneau. Musique de Justin
Clerice. Partition chant et piano. Paris. Choudens.
1905. M.399.89

Hardi! les bleus! fipisode des guerres vendeennes. Opera-
comiqus en 3 actes. Paroles de L. Garnier et A. Lhoste.
Musique de Justin Clerice. Partition [chant et piano].
Paris. Joubert. [189-?] M.394.64

Ordre de I'empereur. Opera comique en 3 actes et 4 ta-
bleaux de Paul Ferrier. Musique de Justin Clerice. Par-
tition chant et piano. Paris. Choudens. 1902. M.382.10
Pavie. Opera-comique en 3 actes. . . . Paroles de Leon
Garnier. Musique de Justin Clerice. [Partition chant et
piano.] Paris. Joubert. [1897.] No. i in M.394.12

Les petites vestales. Opera-bouffe. Paroles de E. Depre
et A. Bernede. Musique de Frederic Le Rey et Justin
Clerice. M.402.36



Poeme de Henri
Partition chant et
M.396.47



Clerice, Justin. (Continued.)

The royal star. Comic opera by Maurice Ordonneau and
Francis Richardson, with additional lyrics by Clifton
Bingham. The music composed by Justin Clerice. [Ac-
comp. for pianoforte.] London. Boosey & Co. 1898.

M.393.14
Le 3«"e hussards. Opera-comique en 3 actes et 6 tableaux
de Antony Mars & Maurice Hennequin. Musique de Jus-
tin Clerice. Partition chant et piano. Paris. Choudens.
1894. M.303.22

Le voyage de la mariee. Operette en 3 actes a grand spec-
tacle de Paul Ferrier et Maurice Ordonneau. Musique
de Edmond Diet. Ballets de Justin Clerice.

No. 2 in M.389.3
Cleve, Halfdan.

Konzert fiir Pianoforte mit Begleitung des Orchesters,

A dur. Op. 3. Partitur. Leipzig. Breitkopf & Hartel.

[1902.] M.406.S

Clieveden woods. Part song. Corder, F. No. 15 in M.204.36.5

Cliffe, Frederic.

Symphony in C minor (No. l). [Full score.] London.
Novello & Co. [1906.] M.411.2

Clifton, Frederick Joseph.

Ode to morning, words from H. K. White, set to music . . .

by F. J. Clifton, [s. a. t. b. Accomp. for pianoforte.]

London. Novello & Co. [186-?] No. 4 in M. 270.29

Clifton, John Charles.

As pants the hart. Canon. (Four in two.) (/n Hullah.

The Singers' library. Sacred. P. 92.)

No. S3 in M. 157.1; No. i8a in M.1S7.3
Ecce Deus, Salvator meus. Solo motett for a bass voice.
[Accomp. for organ.] London. Novello. [184-?]

No. 7 in M.260.10.1

Hope. [Song, s. or t. Accomp. for piano.] {In Lunn. J.

The Passions. Pp. 63-72.) No. 5 in M.391.51

Oh, let me only breathe the air. [Song, s.] From Lalla .

Rookh. [Accomp. for pianoforte.] London. Power.

[185-?] No. 5 in M.236.2

Clifton, Lewis.

jNlarjorie. Comic opera. Written by Lewis Clifton and
Joseph J. Dilley. Music by Walter Slaughter. M.328.1S
Clinton, C. W.

Christmas. A cantata. Music by A. C. Gutterson.

No. I in M.384.29
Clippingdale, Josiah.

Rend your heart. Anthem for Lent. [Accomp. for organ.]
(In Novello's Collection of anthems. Vol. 16, pp. 159-165.)

No. 18 in M.195.2.16
'Tis twilight's holy hour. A four part song. {In Novello's
Part-song book. 2d series. Vol. 17, pp. 46-51.)

No. Sin M.195.I.I7
Cliquette. Opera. For the Music see Varney, L. For the

Libretto see Busnach.
Cloche, La. Quartet. Donizetti. No. 12 in M.270.59

Cloche, La, d'argent. Opera. For the Music see Boissiere.

For the Libretto see Neha.
Cloche, La, des agonisants. Song. Schubert, F. P. Melodies.



Online LibraryAllen A. Brown Collection (Boston Public Library)Catalogue of the Allen A. Brown collection of music in the Public library of the city of Boston (Volume 1) → online text (page 80 of 164)