excerpt from 'Musical Reminiscences: Containing an Account of Italian Opera in England, From 1773. The Fourth Edition, Continued to the Present Time, and Including The Festival in Westminster Abbey.' pp. 277-8 (90 words)

excerpt from 'Musical Reminiscences: Containing an Account of Italian Opera in England, From 1773. The Fourth Edition, Continued to the Present Time, and Including The Festival in Westminster Abbey.' pp. 277-8 (90 words)

part of

Musical Reminiscences: Containing an Account of Italian Opera in England, From 1773. The Fourth Edition, Continued to the Present Time, and Including The Festival in Westminster Abbey.

original language

urn:iso:std:iso:639:ed-3:eng

in pages

277-8

type

text excerpt

encoded value

The next piece was from an anthem by Pergolesi, “O Lord, have mercy upon me,” a most beautiful solo of two movements; the first highly pathetic; the second, “But my hope hath been in thee,” cheerful and exhilarating. It was sung by Phillips with feeling and expression; but I did not think it well suited to his voice, as I had heard it sung by a contralto, which appears more appropriate for it than a bass. Yet no fault was to be found with his performance.

appears in search results as

excerpt from 'Musical Reminiscences: Containing an Account of Italian Opera in England, From 1773. The Fourth Edition, Continued to the Present Time, and Including The Festival in Westminster Abbey.' pp. 277-8 (90 words)

1448989363526:

reported in source

1448989363526

documented in
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