3D Object  |  Photos, Prints, Drawings DCM 0325: Anonymous / Tenor Recorder in (B-flat?) See Notes

Format 3D Object
Photos, Prints, Drawings
Contributors Anonymous
Language English
Subjects Physical Objects
Tenor Recorder in (B Flat?) See Notes
Title
DCM 0325: Anonymous / Tenor Recorder in (B-flat?) See Notes
Contributor Names
Anonymous
Genre
Physical Objects
Notes
-  Tenor recorder in Baroque or pseudo-Baroque style, date of instrument is not known. Portions of it (2 of the ivory ferrules) appearing quite old, with other aspects of the instrument leading one to believe it may be a replica. The one key on the foot joint has a double touch piece for right or left hand usage, although not well-fitted. Furthermore, on the open-standing key on the foot joint, the upper fulcrum key block is unnecessarily deep-cut so as to create a lateral opening (and consequently a leak) into the foot joint socket. As is, this instrument seems to be in B-flat at modern pitch, and therefore could be a tenor in that key as such. However, it could also be in A at high pitch, or in C at very low baroque pitch.
-  Instrument type: Tenor Recorder in (B-flat?) See Notes.
-  Medium: Boxwood, stained brown, brass key, ivory ferrules.; 71 cm.
-  Key Holes System: 1/7 holes (7th hole covered with key), round flap, pin in block.
-  Mark Maximum: (trefoil?)
-  Mark Additional: Mark on all sections.
-  Provenance: Sumner Healey, New York, 25 Apr. 1923. Formerly in the Tolbecque collection. This probably refers to the collection of Auguste Tolbecque, 1830-1919, Niort, France. Tolbecque was a composer, stringed instrument maker, cellist, and collector of musical instruments. In 1879, the Belgian government purchased many instruments from the Tolbecque collection for the Brussels Conservatory. This instrument probably comes from a second collection of instruments which was dispersed in 1922 along with Tolbecque's library. Biographical information on Tolbecque per Elisabeth Bernard, “Auguste Tolbecque,” The New Grove Dictionary of Music Online ed. L. Macy (Accessed 29 April 2003), [http://www.grovemusic.com] External
Form
nonprojected graphic
photonegative
Extent
1 sound disc : analog ; 12 in.
Repository
DLC Music Division, Library of Congress
Access Condition
For rights information please contact the Performing Arts Reading Room at http://www.loc.gov/rr/askalib/ask-perform.html
Other Formats
METSXML Record

Rights & Access

The Library of Congress is not aware of any U.S. copyright protection (see Title 17 U.S.C.) or any other restrictions in the Dayton C. Miller Collection except for the items noted below. The Library of Congress is providing access to these materials for educational and research purposes. Patrons should keep in mind that the written permission of the copyright owners and/or other rights holders (such as holders of publicity and/or privacy rights) is required for distribution, reproduction, or other use of protected items beyond that allowed by fair use or other statutory exemptions.

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Copyright Protected Items

Four full-size drawings of flutes DCM 0507, DCM 0615, DCM 0916, and DCM 1125 by Jean-François Beaudin, Québec, Canada. 2003. Please make written requests for permission for other uses to:

Jean-François Beaudin
312 Chemin Richford
Frelighsburg (Québec) Canada, J0J1C0
Tel.: 450-298-5161
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jfbeaudin@hotmail.com

The quotation regarding Dr. Miller and his gold flute comes from an article by Robert S. Shankland, "Dayton Clarence Miller: Physics Across Fifty Years." American Journal of Physics 9(October 1941):273-283. LC call number: QC1.A47. It was reprinted here with permission from the American Journal of Physics 9(October 1941):278. Copyright 1941, American Association of Physics Teachers. Should you wish to quote from this article, please contact:

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The image of the Faun playing an aulos by Rea Irvin, Miller no. 57/G, comes from the cover of The New Yorker magazine, 14 March 1925. It is reproduced here without The New Yorker masthead as required by Condé Nast Publications, New York. Permission to reproduce the Faun only as a thumbnail-size image, and without the masthead, is Courtesy of the Irvin Estate. No reproduction without permission. For reproduction permission, please contact:

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Credit line: Dayton C. Miller Collection, Music Division, Library of Congress

"Dayton C. Miller, His Life, Work and Contributions as a Scientist and Organologist" is made available here with permission from the author, William J. Maynard. HTML version of this text

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Credit line: Dayton C. Miller Collection, Music Division, Library of Congress

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