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Motets for two to five voices (Rome, 1650) ;
Salmi concertati, five parts (il>.. liiilii). F<5-

tis ; Mendel.

FABRICIUS, WERNER, born atltzehoe,
Holsteiu, April 10, 1033, died at Leipsic,
Jan. It, 16711. Organist, first instructed by
his father, who was organist at Flensburg,
and by the cantor Karl Moth ; tlien pupil of
Heinrich Scheidmaun and in composition
of Sellius at Hamburg. In 1650 he went to
Leipsic to study, and afterwards to practise
law ; in 1656 he was made director of mu-
sic at the Paulinerkirche, and two years
later organist at St. Nicolai. Works: Dc-
liciii- harmonia', musikalische Gemiitliser-
got/ung in Paduauen, Allernanden, Couran-
ten, Balletten, Sarabanden, etc. (65), zu 5
Stimmeu fiir Violeu und andere Instru-
mente (Leipsic, 1656) ; Geistliche Lieder
(Jena, 1659) ; Geistliche Arien, Dialogen,
Concerten, etc., fiir 4-8 Vocalstimmen (Leip-
sic, 1662) ; Motets, etc. Allgem. d. Biogr.,
vi. 525 ; Fi'tis ; Monatshefte fiir Musikge-
schichte (1875), 180 ; Winterfeld, ii. 477.

FABRIZI (Fabrizio), PAOLO, born at
Spoleto in 1809, died in Naples, March 3,
1869. Dramatic composer, pupil at the
Naples Conservatorio, and especially of Zin-
garelli in composition. Works Operas :
La vedova d'uu vivo, given at Naples, Te-

atro Partenope, 1833 ; La festa di Carditi-
ello, ib., Teatro Nuovo, 1833 ; H Bloudello,
ib., 1834 ; La caravana del Cairo, il coute
di Saverna, ib., 1835 ; L' iuganuo non dura,
ib., 1836 ; H gioruo degli equivoci, ib., 1837 ;
II portator d'acqua, ib., 1840 ; Lara, o il ca-
valiere verde, Cristina di Svezia, Spoleto,
1844. Fetis ; do., Supplement, i. :!10.

FABRIZI, VINCENZO, born in Naples
about 1765, time of death not known.
Dramatic composer, probably pupil at the
Couservatorio, Naples, where he had his
permanent residence, although he spent a
goodly portion of his life travelling, to
bring out his operas, which were very suc-
cessful. Works Comic operas : I due
castellaui burlati, given at Bologna, 1785 ;
La sposa iuvisibile, Rome, 1786 ; La neces-
sitii noil ha legge, Dresden, 1786 ; La con-
tessa di nova luua, Bologna, 1767 ; I pun-
tigli di gelosia, Florence, 1786 ; Chi la fa
1'aspetta, Bologna, 1787 ; La nobilta villana,
1787; Gli amanti trappolieri, Naples, 1787;
II cafe di Barcelona, 178S ; II Don Gio-
vanni, ossia il convitato di pietra, Fauo,
1 Tss ; L' incontro per accidente, Naples,
1788 ; La tempesta, ossia da mi disordine
Q< n.'isce un online, Rome, 1788 ; II Colom-
bo, 1789 ; La moglie capricciosa, Milan,
I T'.Hi. -Fi'tis; Mendel; Schilling.

FACCIO, FRANCO, born in Verona,
March 8, 1841, still living, 1880. Dramatic
composer, pupil at the Couservatorio, Milan,
1 855 1861, under Ronchetti and Mazzucato.
He obtained a subsidy from the govern-
ment which enabled him to travel and
study. With his friend and co-labourer,
Arrigo Boito, he pursues a progressive
| course, deviating from the trodden path of
the Italian operatic style. He was professor
of harmony at the Milan Couservatorio,
1868, and subsequently of counterpoint and
fugue, and maestro concertatore and maes-
tro di cappella at La Scala, being consid-
ered the best conductor in Italy since
Mariani. Works : Concert overture, 1860 ;
Le sorelle d' Italia, cantata (with Boito),
1862 ; I profughi Fiammiughi, opera, text


by Praga, given in Milan, La Scala, Nov.
10, 1863 ; Amleto, do., text by Boito, Flor-
ence, 18G5, Milan, 1871 ; Cantata for the
inauguration of the Turin Exhibition, 1884 ;
Album melodico (Milan, Ricordi) ; Cinque
cauzouette veueziane (ib.). Fetis, Supple-
ment, i. 311 ; Mendel, Ergiinz., 99 ; Eie-

FACKELTANZ (Torch Dance ; Fr.,
Marche aux flambeaux), a procession with
torches and military music, customary at
some of the German courts on the occasion
of the marriage of a member of the royal
family. Meyerbeer wrote the music a Po-
lonaise in march tempo for four : 1. For
the wedding of the King of Bavaria, 1S4G ;
2. For the wedding of the Princess Char-
lotte of Prussia, 1850 ; 3. For the wedding
of the Princess Anne of Prussia, 1853 ; 4.
For the wedding of the Princess Royal of
England and the Crown Prince Friedrich of
Prussia, Jan. 25, 1858. Spoutini, Flotow,
and others, have also written them. Men-
del ; Grove.

FAGO, NICOLO, called II Tarentino,
born at Taranto in 1G74, died in Naples
after 1729. Dramatic composer, pupil of
Scarlatti at the Conservatorio de' Poveri,
Naples, and of Proveuzale at the Conserva-
torio de' Turchini. He succeeded Proveu-
zale as maestro, and had as pupils Nicola
Sala, Leonardo Leo, and other celebrated
musicians. Of his several operas the name
of one only, Eustachio, is preserved. As-
tarte, a lyrical drama, was produced at Na-
ples, Teatro San Bartolomeo, in 1709. His
church music includes masses, motets, lita-
nies, Te Deum, two Magnificat, a Benedic-
tus, psalms, etc. Some are in the MSS. of
the National Library, Paris, others in the
archives of the Naples Conservatorio and
other musical libraries in Italy. Bassevi's
collection contains an oratorio, Faraone
sommerso, for four voices and instruments.
Fetis ; do., Supplement, i. 311 ; Mendel ;
do., Ergauz., 99; Eiemann.

FAHRBACH, JOSEF, born in Vienna,
Aug. 25, 1804, died there, June 7, 1883.

Virtuoso on the flute and guitar, self-taught ;
was for years first flute in the orchestra of
the Opera in Vienna, then conductor of an
orchestra for dance music. He has written
a large number of fantasias, variations, pre-
ludes, transcriptions, etc., for flute solo, and
with other instruments, and dance music for
orchestra ; also Methods for oboe (op. 27)
and flute. Fetis ; do., Supplement, i. 312 ;
Mendel ; Wurzbach.

FAHRBACH, PHILIPP, the elder, born
in Vienna, Oct. 25, 1815, died there, March
31, 1885. Dramatic, church, and dance
composer, pupil of Launer ; conducted for
years a well-trained orchestra in Vienna,
and was afterwards Kapellmeister of a regi-
mental band. Works : Der Liebe Opfer,
opera, given in Vienna, 1844 ; Das Schwert
des Konigs, do., ib., 1845 ; Church music,
and more than 150 works of dance music.
Allgem. wiener Musik-Zeitung (1845),
394, 504 ; Wurzbach.

FAHRBACH, PHILIPP, the younger,
born in Vienna in 1843, still living, 1889.
Dance music composer, son and pupil of
Philipp Fahrbach, the elder, in whose or-
chestra he played first violin, then first
flute, and in 1865 shared the conductor-
ship with his father, before organizing an
orchestra of his own, when he rapidly won
the reputation of an able conductor. In
1870 he became Kapellmeister of a regi-
ment, and in 1872 instituted at Pesth well-
attended concerts, at which he plays his
own compositions, now numbering more
than 300, which are almost as much in de-
mand as those of Strauss. Mendel, Er-
giinz., 99 ; Fetis, Supplement, i. 312.

FAIDIT (Faydit), GAUCELM, born at
Uzerche (Correze), France, about 1150, died
about 1220. Richard Coeur de Lion called
him to his court, and he accompanied that
monarch to the Holy Land, and wrote a dirge
at the time of his death (1199). He lived
subsequently at the court of the Marquis de
Montferrat, and at that of Raymond d'A-
goult. About fifty of his songs are pre-
served. Fetis ; Larousse ; Gerber ; Men-



del ; Brockhaus ; Allgem. d. Biogr., vi.
575 ; Ambros, ii. 226 ; Viotta, i. 496.

FAIGNIENT, NOE, Dutch contrapuntist
of the 16th centuiy. He lived in Antwerp
about 1570 ; his airs, motets, and madrigals
were printed in Paris and Antwerp (1567-
1595). His works, written in the style of
Orlando Lasso, are in the collections of that
time, some of them in the Antwerp col-
lection of the Brussels library, in the Livre
septieme des chansons vulgaires. Fetis ;
Van der Straeten, i. !tr> ; v. 283 ; Burney,
Hist., iii. 262 ; Mendel ; Walther, 328 ;
Viotta, i. 4!7.

FAIRFAX. See Fni/rfax.

born, of American parentage, in Philadel-
phia, Pennsylvania, Jan. 23, 1837, still liv-
ing, 1889. Organist, pupil of his mother,
and of Charles Boyer, then organist of St.
Stephen's Church, Philadelphia. Before he
was sixteen years old he became organist
of the Western Methodist Episcopal Church,
Philadelphia ; a year later of the Tabernacle
Baptist Church, and four years afterwards
of the Clinton Mr. , i Presbyterian Church,
where he remained two years. In 1858
he went to Europe, and studied, at the
Paris Conservatoire, singing under Michel
Masset and Madame Bockholtz-Falconi, and
harmony under Adolphe Dauhauser, and
at Florence, singing under Mabellini. In
1860 he settled in Washington, D. C., as
organist and choir-director of the Church
of the Epiphany, but returned in 18(!1 to
Europe as United States Consul at Zurich,
Switzerland, where he remained four years,
during which he received from the King of
Wiirtemberg the grand gold Medal of Art
and Science. In 1865 he returned to the
Church of the Epiphany, Washington, but
a year later removed to Philadelphia, and
in 1870, became organist of St. John's
Episcopal Church, Washington, and later
of the Assembly Presbyterian Church in
the same city. During his residence in
Washington he organized an amateur opera
company, which produced Balfe's Bohemian

Girl, Gounod's Faust, and his own opera,
Valerie. The organization was subse-
quently changed into a choral society. In
1878-81 he was organist of St. John's
Church, Elizabeth, N. J., then of Grace
Church, Jersey City, in 1883 of Ascension
Church, New York, and in 1884 of St.
Ignatius Church in the same city, which
position he still retains. He has published
about 150 compositions, of which nearly
100 are songs and about 40 are sacred
choral works ; the remainder, pianoforte
pieces. He has written also a grand opera,
Valerie, in four acts.

FAIR KOSAMOND, English opera in
four acts, text by C. Z. Barnett, music by
John Barnett, first represented at Drury
Lane Theatre, London, Feb. 28, 1837. It
is full of charming music, but owing to a
poor libretto had indifferent success.

FRIED1UCH), born at Esslingen, Wiirtem-
berg, Oct. 13, 1823, still living, 1889. Or-
ganist, self-taught ; served as organist when
nine years old, went to Berlin in 1844, and
was advised by Mendelssohn, to whom he
showed some of his compositions, to pursue
his studies independently. 1 laving given or-
gan recitals in several cities, he settled in
1 Mil. at Stuttgart, where he founded in 1847
the Union for classical church music, in 1849
the Suabian Sangerbund, and in 1857 with
Lebert the Conservatorium, at which he
taught the organ and composition, and of
which he assumed the directorship in 1859.
He is also organist of the Stiftskirche. The
university of Tubingen, conferred on him
the degree of doctor, and the King of Wiir-
temberg the title of professor. His com-
positions consist of cantatas, motets, cho-
ruses, songs, organ and pianoforte music.
Mendel ; Riemann.


at Lavalette (Aude), France, April 28, 1798,
died in 1853. Composer of church and
chamber music, pupil of Fetis at the Paris


Conservatoire, 1824-1827 ; became maitre
de chapelle in Southern France. Of bis
church music and romances were published
in Paris (Canaux) : Mass for three voices,
with two violins, viola, and bass ; Memorare,
motet for four voices, and organ ; Domine
noil secundum, for three voices and organ ;
O sacrum couvivium, do. ; Ecce pauis, do. ;
Attende Domiue, do. ; Ave verum, for two
voices ; Hymn to St. Vincent de Paule,
for do. ; Organ pieces, and many romances.
Fetis ; Mendel.

FALCONE, ACHILLE, Italian contra-
puntist of the end of the 16th century, died
at Cosenza, Italy, Nov. 9, 1600. He was
maestro di cappella at Caltagirone. His
name is well known in musical history from
the long musical discussion as to the supe-
riority of his merits over those of his rival,
Sebastiauo Raval ; several of the best musi-
cians of the time, including Naniui and So-
riano, were made umpires. Baiui accords
him much praise. His madrigals were pub-
lished after his early death. Fetis ; Men-
del ; Schilling ; Ambros, iii. 591.

Benedictine monk, born at Asola, died in
the beginning of the 17th century. Church
composer, entered the convent of his order
at Brescia in 1549. Works : Misspe iutroi-
tus per toturn annum (Venice, 1575) ; Pas-
sio, S. Voces hebdomadse sanctre (ib.,
1580) ; Eesponsoria hebdomadpc sauctse, etc.
(Brescia, 1580) ; Turbaruui vocis, etc. (ib.,
1580) ; Magnificat octo tonorum (ib., 1588).
Fetis; Gerber (1812), ii. 73; Mendel;
Ambros, iv. 79.

Carpenter of Livonia), Italian comic opera,
text by Rornani, music by Donizetti, repre-
sented at the Teatro di San Luca, Venice,
1819. The same libretto, set to music by
Giovanni Paciui, was given at Milan in
1819, and at Bergamo in 1832.

coner's Bride), German opera, music by
Heinrich Marschner, given at Leipsic,

FALLANI, D OMEN I CO, Neapolitan
church composer, maestro di cappella at
Pozzuoli in the second half of the 18th
century. He wrote masses, vespers, and
psalms for three and four voices, with two
violins, viola, and bass. His Orazione di
Geremia, for a solo voice, with violins, viola,
and organ, suggesting the style of Pergolesi
and Leo, is commended as a masterpiece.

Babylon), oratorio in two parts, text by
Oetker after the English of Edward Taylor,
music by Spohr, composed 1840, first per-
formed at Cassel, Good Friday, 1841 ; Mu-
sic Festival, Norwich, 1842 ; Exeter Hall,
London, 1843, conducted by Spohr in per-
son. Spohr 's Autobiography (English ed.),
ii. 247.

FALL'N IS THE FOE, chorus in D mi-
nor, in Handel's Judas Maccabwus, Part II.

born at Houfleur (Calvados), France, July
11, 1805, died there, April 16, 1865. Organ-
ist, pupil of Delaporte, whose successor he
became at St. Catharine's, Honfleur, in 1825,
and of Godefroi at Rouen. He then studied
the works of Haydn, Mozart, and Beethoven,
ami formed many able pupils. Works :
6 series of marches, pas-redoubh's, etc., for
military band ; 6 valses brillautes for piano-
forte ; 2 quadrilles for 4 hands ; Variations
for clarinet ; 3 duos coucertants for 2 clar-
inets ; Romances, with pianoforte ; Organ
and pianoforte music, and songs. Fetis.

FALSTAFF, Italian comic opera in two
acts, text by Manfredo Maggioni, music by
Balfe, represented at Her Majesty's Thea-
tre, London, July 19, 1838. The libretto
is an adaptation from Shakespeare's " Merry
Wives of Windsor." The music was en-
tirely written within two months. Sung by
Grisi, Albertazzi, Caremoli, Lablache, Ru-
bini, and Tamburiui, it won an unqualified
success. The trio, " Vorrei parlar," and the
melody, " O mia gioia," were very popular
and are still found in programmes. Bar-
rett, Balfe, 122 ; Keuney, Memoir, 126.



FAMILLE SULSSE, LA, opera-comique
in one act, text by Godart d'Ancourt (Saint-
Just), music by Boieldieu, represented at
the Theatre Feydeau, Paris, Feb. 12, 1797.
This, the composer's first work of impor-
tance, bad a successful run of thirty nights,
alternately with Cherubim's Medee. Pou-
gin, Boieldieu, 48.

VITCH, born at Kaluga, Russia, iu 1841,
still living, 1888. Dramatic composer, pu-
pil of Jean Vogt in St. Petersburg, of Haupt-
mann, Richter, and Riedel in Leipsic (1S(>2-
Go), and of Seifriz at LGwenberg. In 1866
he was made professor of musical history
and {esthetics at the Conservatory of St.
Petersburg, and in 1870 secretary of the
Russian Music Society. Since 1869 he has
edited the Russian periodical Musical Sea-
son, and he contributes also to other papers.
Works : Sardanapal, opera, given in St.
Petersburg, 1875 ; Uriel Acosta, do., ib.,
l^V, ; Triumph of Dionysos, symphonic
poem ; Russian rhapsody for violin and or-
chestra ; Quintet with pianoforte ; String
quartets ; Pianoforte pieces and songs.
Mendel, Ergiin/. ; Riemann.

Ridiculed), opera butl'a, music by Cunarosa.
]" i lurnii'd at the 'IVatro del Fondo, Naples,

1787. It is probably identical with II fa-
natico inberliua (The Fanatic in the Pillory),
given in Milan, 17H-.

FANCHETTE, ou 1'heureuse epreuve,
opera-comique in three acts, text by Des-
fontaines, music by Dalayrac, represented
at the Opera Comique, Paris, Sept. 13,

1788. An opera-coiuiquo of the same title,
in one act, text and music by Eugene De-
ja/et, was produced at the Theatre Dejazet,
Paris, Feb. 4, 1860.

FANISKA, German opera in three acts,
text by Sonuleithuer from the French, mu-
sic by Cherubini, represented at the Karnth-
nerthor Theater, Vienna, Feb. 25, 1806. It
had an immense reputation, being consid-
ered at one time superior to Beethoven's

FANNA, ANTONIO, born in Venice in
1795, died there, March 15, 1845. Pianist,
wrote fantasias for pianoforte, caprices, etc.,
besides romances and canzonets for the
voice. Fetis ; Mendel ; Viotta, i. 499.

FANTASIE MIT CHOR, for pianoforte,
with orchestra and chorus, text by Christian
Kuffner, music by Beethoven, op. 80, in C
minor, composed 1808, first performed in
Vienna, Dec. 22, 1808 ; dedicated to King
Maximilian Joseph I. of Bavaria. Pub-
lished by Breitkopf & Hartel (Leipsic, 1811).
Thayer, Verzeichuiss, 77 ; Leuz, Bee-
thoven, ii. 188.

FANTASIO, opera-comique in three acts,
text after the comedy of Alfred de Musset,
music by Offenbach, represented at the
Opera Comique, Paris, Jan. 18, 1872. The
role of the buffoon was played by Mine
Galli-Marie ; Elsbeth by Mile Priola.

sode de la vie d'un artiste.

FANTE, ANTONIO DEL, died in Rome,
March, 1822. He was maestro di cappella
of S. M. Maggiore, Rome, from 1817. Ho
left church and chamber music in MS.
Fetis ; Mendel.

FANTON, NICOLAS, maitre de musique
of the Sainte-Chapelle, Paris, 1757. He had
previously held a similar position at the
Cathedral of Blois. He composed motets,
and played at the Concerts Spirituels from
1754. His best compositions are iu La-
lande's style. They were never published.
Fetis ; Mendel.

FANUCCHI, DOMENICO, born in Lucca,
Italy, about 1795, died there, June 24, 1862.
Organist, pupil of Dornenico Quilici, and of
Domenico Puccini. He became one of the
best performers of his time ; was maestro
of the Seminario of S. Martino. Works :
Masses ; Psalms ; Motets ; Hymns, etc.
(1820-1840). Fetis, Supplement, i. 313 ;
Mendel, Ergiinz., xii. 100.

FARAMONDO (Pharamond), Italian op-
era iu three acts, text by Apostolo Zeno,
but considerably altered, music by Handel,
first performed at the King's Theatre,


London, Jan. 7, 1738. The MS., in Buck-
ingham Palace, is dated, at the beginning,
Nov. 15, 1737, and at the end, Dec. 24,
1737. Within this time Handel wrote also
the Funeral Anthem for the obsequies of
Queen Caroline. The opera, the principal
parts in which were sung by the famous
artificial soprano Gaetano Majorauo (1703-
1783), called Caffarelli and by Madame
Elizabeth Duparc, called La Francesina, was
given but five times. Characters repre-
sented : Faramoudo, Clotilde, Bosimonda,
Gustavo, Adolfo, Gernando, Teobaldo,
Childerico. It was first published by
Walsh, 1738 ; full score, Handelgesellschaft


(Leipsic, 1884). Operas of the same title
had been given previously by Pollarolo,
Venice, 1699 ; and Porpora, Naples, 1719.
Schffilcher, Handel, 192 ; Eockstro, Han-
del, 208 ; Chrysauder, ii. 447.

ballad for baritone solo, male chorus, and
orchestra, by Arthur Foote, op. 11, first
given in the Boston (Mass.) Music Hall by
the Apollo Club, May 12, 188G. The text
is from Longfellow's poem.

scliieds sinfouie.

Guarcla, Portugal, Oct. 14, 1679, died (?).
He studied at the Theological Seminary,
took orders in 1724, and held important

offices in the province of Minho. Works :
Zarzuelas and vilhaucicos, of which he wrote
words and music. Fetis, Supplement, i.,
313 ; Mendel, Ergiinz., 100 ; Vascoucellos.

FARINA, CARLO, born in Mantua, Italy,
about 1580, died (?). He was solo violinist
at the court of Savoy, and one of the earli-
est to write solo music for his instrument.
He published at Dresden, in 1(527, a collec-
tion of galliards, cou rants, etc., the best
part of which is appropriately called " Ca-
priccio Stravagante," wherein the violin is
made to imitate animal sounds, the fife, and
the guitar. A copy of this book is in the
Dresden Library. Hart, Violin and its
Music, 172.

Venetia, May 7, 1769, died at Trieste, Dec.
12, 1836. Real name Fiuco. Dramatic
composer, pupil in his native city of Do-
menico Liouelli, then in Venice of Marti-
nelli, and in Naples at the Conservatorio
della Pieta de' Turchiui (where he changed
his name to Farinelli), of Barbiella in sing-
ing, of Fago in thorough bass, and of Sala
and Tritto in composition. He pursued
also special studies under Piccinni, Feua-
roli, and Guglielmi. In 1808 he brought
out in Venice the cantata II nuovo destine,
lived in Turin from 1810 to 1817, then for
a time in Venice, and in 1819 was appointed
maestro di cappella of San Giusto cathedral
and of the Teatro Grande in Trieste. His
operas, mostly comic, are in the style of
Cimarosa, and obtained great success ; he
was repeatedly invited to Vienna and Lis-
bon. As one of the last disciples of the
masters mentioned, he adhered strictly to
the old Neapolitan school, and was averse to
modern Italian music. Works Operas :
La locandiera scaltra, Italy, about 1790,
Paris, 1805 ; L' amor sincere, about 1790 ;
Bandiera d' ogui vento, 1791 ; II fiuto sordo,
1791 ; La Pamela maritata, Venice, 1791 ;
Oro senza oro, ib., 1792 ; LaGiulietta, 1792 ;
La finta sposa, about 1793 ; Teresa e Clau-
dio, Venice, 1793 ; L' amico dell' uomo,
about 1793 ; Uu efletto naturale, 1793 ;



Ocloarclo e Carlotta, do. ; Ilcolpevole salvato
dellacolpa, 1793; Annetta, ossia virtu trioufa,
1794; L* in Joleute, about 1795 ;L' incognita,
1795 ; La terza lettera ed il terzo martiuel-
lo, Venice, 1795 ; II duello per complimeuto,
1795 ; Idomeneo, 1796 ; Attila, 1797 ; L'
uomo indolente, Naples about 1797 ; 11
Cid delle Spagne, do. ; La Ginevra degli
Almieri, Turin, 1798 ; Lauso e Lidia, about

1798 ; II matrirnonio per concorso, about

1799 ; Climene, 1800 ; H trionfo d' Emilio,
about 1800 ; La caritea, 1801 ; L dotto-
rato di Pulciuella, 1802 ; La contadiua di
spirito, 1803 ; H nuovo savio della Grecia,
1804 ; Eaggiri a sorpresa, 1804 ; I riti d'
Efeso, 1804 ; L' inganno non dura, Naples,
1806 ; Adrinno in Siria, Milan, 1815 ; Scipi-
one in Cartagine, Turin, 1815 ; Zora'idc,
Vt nice, 1816 ; LaChiarina, Milan, 1816 ; II
testameuto a sei cento mille franchi, Turin,
1816 ; La donna di Bessarabia, Venice, 1819 ;
II nuovo destiuo, cantata, Venice, 1808. Nu-
volato, Storia di Este e del suo territorio
(Este, 1851), 563; Fvtis, iv. 230; Grove;
Mendel ; Schilling ; do., Supplement, 123 ;

FAEINELLI, serio-comic opera in two
acts, text by C. Z. Barnett, music by John
Burnett, represented at Drury Lane Thea-
tre, London, Feb. 8, 1839. The part of
Farinelli (Carlo Broschi) was sung by

FAEMEE, JOHN, English composer of
the 16th century. Nothing is known of his
life. In 1591 he published a tract entitled
"Divers and Sundrie waies of two Parts in
one, to the number of fortie upon one
playn Song," etc., and he was one of the ten
<> >in]i >M rs i iiipl n (' I b\ I '. ^tr I' ' harmonize
the tunes for his " Whole Book of Psalms "
(1592). In 1599 he published his "First
Set of English Madrigals to Foure Voyces,"
and in 1601 contributed to the " Tri-
umphes of Oriana" the six-part madrigal,
"Faire nimphes I heard one telling."
Grove ; Fctis ; Burney, Hist., iii. 134 ;
Hawkins, Hist,, iii. 400 ; Mendel ; Eitter,
Music in England, 40.

FAEMEE, THOMAS, English composer
of the 17th century. He was originally
one of the Waits of London, and received
the degree of Mus. Bac., Cambridge, in
1684. He contributed songs to the " The-
atre of Music" (1685-1687) and to D'Urfey's
" Third Collection of songs " (1685) ; pub-
lished a " Consort of Musick in four parts,
containing 33 Lessons beginning with an
Overture " (1868) and a " Second Consort of
Musick, in four parts, containing eleven
Lessons beginning with a Ground " (1690).

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