Difference between revisions of "Robert Jones"

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<b>The Teares and Lamentatacions of a Sorrowfull Soule<b> (1614)
<b>The Teares and Lamentatacions of a Sorrowfull Soule</b> (1614)
*22. Let thy salvation be my joy<br>
*22. Let thy salvation be my joy<br>
*28. What shall I render<br>
*28. What shall I render<br>

Revision as of 22:52, 24 March 2006


Born: 1577

Died: 01 January 1615


View the Wikipedia article on Robert Jones.

List of choral works

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  • The First Booke of Songes or Ayres of foure parts with Tableture for the Lute. So made that all the parts together, or either of them severally may be song to the Lute, Orpherian or Viol de gambo. (1600)
  • The Second Booke of Songs and Ayres, set out to the Lute, the base Violl the playne way, or the Base by tableture after the leero fashion. (1601)
  • Ultimum Vale, with a triplicity of Musicke, Whereof The first part is for the Lute, the Voyce and the Viole Degambo, The 2.part is for the Lute, the Viole, and foure partes to sing, The third part is for two Trebles, to sing either to the Lute, or the Viole or to both, if any please. (1605 - not 1608 as often claimed)
  • The First Set of Madrigals, of 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. Parts, for Viols and Voices, or for Voices alone, or as you please. (1607)
  • A Musicall Dreame. Or The Fourth Booke of Ayres, the First part is for the Lute, two Voyces, and the Viole de Gambo; The Second part is for the Lute, the Viole and foure Voices to Sing: The Third part is for one Voyce alone, or to the Lute, the Basse Viole, or to both if you please, Whereof, two are Italian Ayres. (1609)
  • The Muses Gardin for Delights, Or the fift Booke of Ayres, onely for the Lute, the Base-vyoll, and the Voyce. (1610)

Contributions to:

  • The Triumphs of Oriana (1601), compiled by Thomas Morley
  • The Teares and Lamentatacions of a Sorrowfull Soule (1614), compiled by Sir William Leighton

Ultimum Vale is considered the third book of 'ayres'.
The First Set of Madrigals was the only set ever published. Only the Cantus and Bassus partbooks survive.

List of works by publication

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The First Booke of Songes or Ayres (1600)

  • A Womans Lookes
  • Fond wanton youths
  • Shee whose matchlesse beauty
  • Once did I love
  • Led by a strong desire
  • Lie downe poore heart
  • Where lingring feare
  • Hero care not though
  • When love and time
  • Sweete come away
  • Women what are they
  • Farewell deere love
  • O my poore eies
  • If fathers knew
  • Life is but a Poets phable
  • Sweete Philomell
  • That heart
  • What if I seeke
  • My mistris
  • Perplexed
  • Can modest plaine desire

The Second Booke of Songs and Ayres (1601)

  • Love wing'd my hopes
  • My love bound me with a kisse
  • O how my thoughts doe beat me
  • Dreames and Imaginations
  • Mee thought this other night
  • Who so is tide
  • Fie fie
  • Beautie stands further
  • Now what is love
  • Loves God is a boy
  • Over these brookes
  • Whither runneth my sweet heart
  • Once did I love
  • Faire women
  • Daintie darling
  • My love is neither yoong nor old
  • Love is a bable
  • Arise
  • Did ever man
  • To sigh and to be sad
  • Come sorrow come

The Triumphs of Oriana (1601)

  • 21. Fair Oriana, seeming to wink at folly

Ultimum Vale (1605)

  • Doe not, O do not prize thy beautie
  • Beautie sate bathing by a spring
  • Goe to bed sweet Muze, take thy rest
  • Shall I looke to ease my griefe
  • What If I sped where I least expected
  • Sweete if you like and love me still
  • Sease troubled thoughts to sigh
  • Scinthia Queene of Seas and Lands
  • Blame not my cheekes
  • There is a Garden in her face
  • Sweete Love my onely Treasure
  • Thinkst thou Kate to put me downe
  • When will the fountaine of my teares be drye
  • Flye from the world
  • Happy he who to sweete home retirde
  • Disdaine that so doth fill me
  • Now let her change and spare not
  • Since just disdaine began to rise
  • At her fayre hands how have I grace intreated
  • Oft have I muzde the cause to finde
  • Now have I learnd with much adoo at last

The First Set of Madrigals (1607)

A Musicall Dreame (1609)

  • Though your strangenes frets my heart
  • Sweet Kate of late ranne away
  • Once did I serve a cruell heart
  • Will said to his Mammy, that he would goe woe
  • Harke, harke, wot you what
  • My complayning is but faining
  • On a time in summers season
  • Farewel fond youth, if thou hadst not beene blind
  • How should I shew my love unto my love
  • O he is gone and I am here
  • And is it night, are they thine eyes that shine
  • She hath an eye, aye me
  • I know not what, yet that I feele is much
  • Griefe of my best loves absenting
  • If in this flesh where thou indrencht dost lie
  • O thred of life when thou art spent
  • When I sit reading all alone
  • Faine would I speake, but feare to give offence
  • In Sherwood livde stout Robin Hood
  • Ite Caldi sospiri
  • Samor non è che dunque

The Muses Gardin for Delights (1610)

  • Love love
  • Soft Cupid soft
  • Aze I the silly fish beguile
  • The fountaines smoake
  • Walking by the River side
  • I cannot chuse but give a smile
  • Joy in thy hopes
  • How many New yeeres have growen olde
  • There was a shepheard that did live
  • The Sea hath many thousand sands
  • Once did my thoughts both ebbe and flow
  • I am so farre from pittying thee
  • As I lay lately in a dreame
  • There was a willy ladde
  • My father faine would have me take
  • My Love hath her true Love betraide
  • All my sence thy sweetnesse gained
  • To thee deafe Aspe with dying voice
  • Behold her lockes like wires of beaten Gold
  • Although the Wings of my desire be clipt
  • Might I redeeme mine errors with mine eyes

The Teares and Lamentatacions of a Sorrowfull Soule (1614)

  • 22. Let thy salvation be my joy
  • 28. What shall I render
  • 47. Lament, Lament, My Soul, Cry, O Cry

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