CLASSICAL SHEET MUSIC - Suite Europeenne - 10 - Mozartkugeln - P. DUBOST - Solo Guitar


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Guitar tablature songbook for guitar. Published by Music Sales. By Mel Bay. Level: Beginning-Intermediate. Composed by Robert Schumann. Arranged by Martin Hegel. This edition: Saddle stitching. Sheet music. Schott Music ED For guitar. Format: guitar solo book. With standard guitar notation, guitar tablature, historical notes, performance notes and biographical notes arranger.

Acoustic Music. Level: Intermediate. Published by Chanterelle. Guitar Method. Guitar tablature. By Nathaniel Gunod. Teach Yourself Series. Classical Instruction, Instruction, Method. For Guitar Classical. Level: Intermediate-Advanced. Size 5. Duration 75 minutes. For easy guitar. Creative Concepts Publishing. Classical Period, Impressionistic and 20th Century. Difficulty: easy-medium. Easy guitar tablature songbook and examples CD. For Guitar Guitar. Schott Music ED A musical piece made as a chocolate ball Book 1 covers correct posture, musical notation, tuning up and a range of well-known pieces to practice.

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Listen Details. Published by Alfred Music Publishin. Similar items. By Fernando Sor Published by Universal Edition. Light Classics Arrangements for Guitar. Acoustic; Classical; Masterwork; Master. Edited by Harvey Vinson. Classical Masterpieces Arranged for Solo Guitar. Langford's, and take this opportunity of returning their thanks for the support given to that Establishment, which they beg a continuance of, and which it will be their study to deserve; and have for Sale the following books, viz: -.

Books Bought, Sold, and Exchanged. McLachlan, J. George Thomson, J. The usual toasts were drank, among which were not forgotten the poets of old Scotia, several choice morceaux of whose poetry were sung with characteristic effect. The evening passed off with the greatest unanimity, and the ties of friendship were kept alive, and its bonds lightened by the cordiality with which the whole company joined hands in the national song of "Auld lang syne.

Deane attended professionally, and accompanied himself and two or three members in some beautiful songs and glees, to which "Donald Card," "Willy's wife," and some others served as excellent afterpieces. Much liberality was observed by the company generally in paying the due offerings and oblations to the tutelar Saint, who however seemed best pleased with his national haggis and limped Ferintosh that loaded the festive board. A young gentleman who was present, and favoured the company with several new songs, gave great token of rising excellence in the science of music.

Our concerts, which not long ago were got up with such taste and spirit have now fallen into oblivion. Reichenberg, the late leader of the Band of the 40th, now promulgates his favourite science among his pupils at Ellinthorpe Hall, and Mr. Deane also, much occupied in teaching the elements, is unable of himself alone to cultivate harmonics for public ears. Hobart town may now be said to be out of tune, and even the mice, it is said, by eating the bellows of the organ, have militated against the melody of St.

At the dinner given to Mr. Bethune on Friday last, Mr. Deane and 4 or 5 of our musical amateurs added much to the innocent enjoyment of the evening. Several excellent glees were sung in a style as correct and spirited as any off the London stage. Most of the healths that were drank were introduced by appropriate, and in some cases humourous speeches.

On the whole it was one of the best things of the kind, as it was the first prompted on such an occasion that has taken, place in the colony. The manner too in which the dinner was got up devolved great credit on Mr. Cox, and augured well of his future exertions at the Macquarie hotel. A large proportion of the company was from the country, shewing the great respect which that portion of the colonists have for Mr. Altogether it was as happy a union of the agricultural and commercial interests as we would wish to see. Nothing can convey a greater idea of the immense power and glory of the British empire, than the enthusiastic joy which pervades the whole dominion from pole to pole, on the day set apart to commemorate the birth of our most beloved Sovereign.

Worcester has for ages been called the loyal city, but Hobart town in our estimation bids fair to rival it in this distinguished character. On Thursday almost every member vied to commemorate this joyful day. Soon after eight the company began to collect at the Government house. There could not have been less than from two to three hundred in the rooms, for while the dance was kept up with spirit in the ball room, the other apartments were filled with small conversazione parties, and the softer notes of music and song, from a voice of great sweetness, added to the enjoyment of the drawing room.

When a bumper was filled to the health of the King, the whole company stood up and sung in full chorus the national anthem of God save the King, calling forth, as it never fails to do, strong feelings of affection to our gracious monarch. Deane presided as usual over the music, and with Mr. Bock and other able assistants considering that the military band was wanting acquitted himself most creditably to the satisfaction of the company. The dancing was kept up till an early hour yesterday morning in honour of His Majesty. Long may he live to reign over us - we wish no better King.

Last week Mrs. Norman, matron of the King's female orphan school, who has so long been a martyr to a painful disease was relieved from her earthly sufferings. The funeral took place on Friday, and being attended by nearly orphan children had a most imposing effect. The boys being first in the procession followed by Mr. Giblin the master, and then the girls followed by Mrs. Fifteen of the girls who had been taught with great pains by Mr. Deane a day or two previous, sung a funeral hymn on the occasion. His Excellency the Lieutenant Governor accompanied the afflicted husband and were followed by a long train of mourners in attending the corps to the grave.

Norman had long been devoted to the missionary cause, which she promoted not more by her exertions as a teacher than her exemplary christian life. A very pathetic funeral sermon was delivered by the Rev. Bedford in St. David's church on Sunday morning. Deane's Library, Elizabeth street, or to the Treasurer, where a copy of the rules and regulations may be seen. Such an improvement has taken place in the musical world in Van Dieman's Land, that my present musical teacher can do much better than remain with me, although he has l.

He has only to teach from ten till one, and from three till six o'clock every day. Many, I should think, would gladly accept such liberal offers. In fact, there is amply employment in the island for three music-masters, two dancing, two French, and one drawing master. To be seen at Mr. We have one before noticed with recommendation, the exertions made by Mr. DEANE to furnish the shelves of his Circulating Library, with such works as, might encourage a taste for reading amongst our Inhabitants, and we have reason to believe that, keeping his purpose steadily in view, scarcely a vessel arrives from England, that does not bring him some new publication.

An entirely new work, the "Freebooter's Bride, ," has lately come into our hands from this Library, which we can recommend to the lovers of light reading, as replete with incident, which, if now and then savouring a little of the marvellous, it not irreconcilable with the age or place, whence the author has derived his material. On Wednesday night a villainous attempt was made to enter the dwelling house of Mr. He got into the yard at the back of the premises, by crossing the Town Rivulet; but making more noise than he intended, Mrs.

DEANE was alarmed, and went to the window; finding he was discovered, the ruffian made off by the way be came. Hobart Town Book Society, May 29, Deane, in Elizabeth-street. Piano for Sale. Apply on board the Wanstead , or to the Undersigned, Elizabeth-street. We understand that it is Mr. DEANE'S intention forthwith to set on foot preparations for establishing a series of concerts for the ensuing spring, the plan at present in contemplation is, we believe, to have a series of six vocal and instrumental entertainments.

Deane's new rooms are well calculated for such a purpose, and immediately on his publishing his prospectus, we doubt not, but that numerous applications will be made for tickets, by parties wishing to become subscribers. The lovers of music may thus look forward with pleasure, to what they have been so long desirous of seeing established, and as in a small town like this, professional musicians cannot be procured, we question much whether any of the many highly accomplished amateurs we have among us, would refuse their assistance towards bringing about so desirable an object.

The Ode on the "Creation" is rather too sombre a production for a newspaper; perhaps the writer might do well to propose it to Mr. On Saturday last, Mr. DEANE gave his concert as advertised in the newspapers. At eight o'clock the large room in front of the building, which had been fitted up with great neatness for the occasion, was completely filled with the respectable inhabitants, Ladies and gentlemen, of the town and neighbourhood. Deane adopted the plan, seldom adhered to, of issuing no more tickets than the room could conveniently accommodate with seats, and he not only suffered a considerable loss thereby, but many persons experienced the disappointment of losing the rich musical treat, owing to not having applied for tickets in due time.

The respectable Lodge of Freemasons of this town will no doubt soon find it necessary to build for themselves a Hall, which of course they will, with the usual liberality of that ancient and honorable fraternity, give the use of upon such occasions as the present. The concert commenced with a grand symphony by Stamity [Stamitz]. Brown and Williams master of the Band of the 63 seconds, Mr. Hoffer, violoncello, and two horns by excellent performers of the 63rd Band. This beautiful symphony was performed with the greatest effect and received with the warmest applause.

This was followed by the introduction to the Tasmanian public for the first time of a Mr. Penfrist who sung the beautiful ballad "Draw the Sword Scotland" in a manner which shewed him to possess extraordinary powers. His voice has all the neatness and fulness of Incledon, with that peculiar facility of ascent by which the celebrated Veluti and others of that class are distinguished. We recommend Mr. Pemfrist to lose no time in returning to England and articling himself to Dr.

Crotch whom we do not hesitate to designate as one of the most accomplished of modern masters of music or Mr. Welsh; either of whom would give him a liberal engagement which would no doubt be mutually productive. Bishop's beautiful glee "The Foresters" was then sung most admirably by Messrs. Pemfriest, Bock, Marshall, and Langford. Marshal then performed a Flute solo, in which he evinced the greatest powers upon that beautiful instrument. Miss Deane, a young Lady not nine years old performed a Concerto on the Piano Forte, in a manner which proved how admirably well bestowed had been her fathers musical abilities.

Deane, Bock, and Langford, and Master E. Deane, only 6 years old sung Parry's celebrated " Adieu, in the Village ," in a style of accuracy which could hardly be supposed possible in such a child. The first act closed with a piece from Haydn, by the whole of the performers, and the second act opened with another piece of that celebrated master.

Bock then sung with great taste Wade's " Ding dong bell ," which was followed by the celebrated glee " The last rose of Summer ," by Miss Ludgater, Messrs. Deane, Marshall, and Bock. Deane then performed in a most superior manner one of Dussek's fine Concertos on the Piano Forte, in the course of which he exhibited all that command of the instrument and accuracy of performance for which he is so celebrated. Miss Ludgater sung a song by Devereaux with great sweetness. And Messrs. Deane, Bock, and Langford, sung the well known glee " Life's a bumper ," which is by no means of easy performance, in a manner highly creditable to them.

Pemfriest then sung in a manner which surprised the whole assembly and called for an universal encore, the beautiful Scots song " Hey the bonnie. He sings up to G in perfect tune, and his chromatic and shake are perfect and completely harmonious. A beautiful Quartetto from Haydn then followed by Mr. Deane the Violin, Mr. Marshall the Flute, Mr.

Bock the Tenor, and Mr. Hoffer the Violoncello. It was admirably executed and the performance closed with Weber's celebrated "Huntsmen's Chorus from Der Frieschutz," with the chorus, which called forth the loudest and most merited applause. We congratulate Mr. Deane upon this first of his series of concerts, which we hope and trust will be as productive to him as they certainly are creditable to the musical capabilities of the colony. Deane himself is too well known as a musician to require any praise from us. In his profession he is unrivaled in these colonies, and it is extraordinary that such is his versatility of talent that he performs upon many Instruments in a very superior manner.

At the violin, the accuracy of his stopping and the rapidity of his execution is such, that although not quite a Spagnioletti or a Weichsell, he is rivalled by few performers. He is an admirably piano forte player, and a most respectable organist. Thus much for him as a professional man; and when to this is added that he performs all the duties of a citizen, a father and a husband, so as to gain him general esteem, and that he has perhaps had to encounter here a little of the gale of adversity, we trust that he will experience that public support to which he has such just claims.

The Concert of last Saturday gave ample satisfaction to all parties concerned, so much so that Mr. DEANE intends to hold a series of half-yearly concerts, at which subscribers alone will be permitted to attend, and these even to be limited in number. But to the entertainment of Saturday: Every thing went off well, much better, indeed, than could possibly be expected, considering the disadvantages under which the Conductor laboured. The only female singer was Miss LUDGATER, a young lady who was much and deservedly admired; she possesses a most soft and delicate voice, and her songs were sung with that degree of expression, that, we venture to prognosticate, with practice and time she will not only bear the palm of the vocalists of Van Diemen's Land, but will be a credit to any concert room in the world.

The song of "Hey the bonnie" was much admired, and as well as the "Huntsman's chorus" was encored. The company was just what we were pleased to see assembled, none of the exclusives were there, but the next class - that is the respectable genteel inhabitants of the town, upon whom alone can be depended for any support for entertainments of this kind. Several of our young friends have hinted that a ball would answer well after the concert.

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Hoffer violoncellist, probably John Offor. From the great demand for tickets, it is expected that a very numerous and most respectable assemblage will patronise these splendid exertions to alleviate the monotony of Hobart Town life. Deane's second Concert took place on Friday Evening. Our limits will not allow us to go minutely over the various performances, but with one or two exceptions they were most admirably got up. Several pieces were encored, and the tout ensemble afforded a highly gratifying treat to the lovers of music.

We will just suggest, by way of advice for future occasions, that the piano accompaniments are generally speaking too loud for the vocalists; this in a very large room would not be noticed, but it was particularly perceptible on Friday night. The Concert, we are happy in stating, was most numerously and respectably attended - all the beaux, belles, and fashion that are not at the tip-top of the aristocratical ladder, were present; and, with the exception of seven out of about ladies, who were not only in dishabile, but wore bonnets, the dresses betokened taste and elegance not to be exceeded in any British Colony.

The Concert at Mr. Deane's gave very general satisfaction, and was most respectably and numerously attended. The only fault indeed was that there was too much company for the size of the apartment. The want of a large public room is becoming daily more and more felt in Hobart town. Press of British matter prevented our before noticing Mr. Deane's last Concert. We cannot, however, suffer it to pass over without doing justice to the anxious endeavours of that able musician to afford the inhabitants of Hobart Town some amusement, and limited as are the materials which he has before him, the only matter of surprise is, that such an entertainment could be got up at all.

It was a very respectable assembly, and much inconvenience was felt from the crowded state of the room, which is infinitely too small for such occasions. Every thing passed off well - some of the songs were encored - and Mr. Deane's interesting children were deservedly highly applauded. We understand the next Concert is fixed for the first week in April, and the demand for tickets will of course be as great as usual.

Deane's late excellent concert, nothing but music seems the fashion. No matter whether or not dame Nature has bestowed the requisites of ear or voice, every Miss who is out of her leading strings must needs learn to play, and do ri mi almost takes the place of ABC. I happened the other morning to make a call, where a very ingenious and highly accomplished professor was working at the stated hour in teaching the rudiments of the gamut, to a great overgrown child of twelve or thirteen, whose parents have all at once discovered that a polite education is nothing without music.

From my heart, I pitied the individual whose ears were so tantalized, as was the case, for I am sure that there was no more soul for music in the pupil, than in one of the packs of wool I saw piled up in the warehouse through which I passed to the family residency. Upon returning home, I committed my thoughts to paper. Deane himself". Deane's, on Wednesday evening, the 20th inst. April 12, On Wednesday evening, Mr. It was very numerously and respectably attended; indeed, the room was so completely inadequate to contain the audience, that the heat was oppressively felt; and, although tickets were issued only for the number which the room was calculated to accommodate, yet some inconvenience was felt from extreme crowding.

The Concert was decidedly the best in every respect of the three, both in reference to the arrangements of the music and its performance; and although the former was by the best masters, particularly Haydn, Weber, and Beethoven, and some beautiful variations to a celebrated subject of the latter, composed by Mr. Deane himself, yet the taste of the majority of Mr.

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Deane's audience would be more gratified by a more familiar, and consequently, popular selection. Every piece, however, vocal and instrumental, was performed in a manner equally gratifying to the audience, and creditable to the ladies and gentlemen, of whose abilities Mr. Deane was enabled to avail himself. It would be invidious to mention any particular performance, but we cannot pass over Mr. Marshall's admirable flute concerto, which was received rapturously. Marshall shewed himself perfectly master of his instrument on which he performs, with equal ease, accuracy, and rapidity.

It unnecessary to speak of Mr. Deane; it is enough to say that that accomplished Musician exerted himself to the utmost to gratify the large and respectable assemblage of his friends who were present; not can we pass his interesting children, Miss Deane, at the piano, and Master Deane, the tenor - the high attainments of both proving equally their own natural ability, and the excellent talents of Mr. Deane, as a Master.


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We regret, that the very improved state of the metropolis considered, that we are without a Music and Assembly Room; it only needs "a beginning" to have a building of this description speedily erected, either by tontine or other method of subscription. We trust it will not be passed by. IN our little notice of Mr. Deane's concert, we omitted by accident to mention Mr.

Reichenberg, whose performance, upon all occasions, is so creditable to himself, and satisfactory to his hearers. On the late occasion he performed on the flute and on the violin, in each of the concertos, in his usual scientific manner. We omitted last week in speaking of the Concert at Mr. Deane's, to mention, that one of the most attractive features of the evening's entertainment was the performance on the flute, especially the concerto by Mr. Reichenberg and the solo by Mr.

Coco flutes tipt with silver, and 8 elastic plug keys Ebony and box flutes of all sorts Violin bows, bridges, pegs and strings Violincello strings Instruction books for the Piano-forte Flutes and violins Wax dolls, toys, and books of all descriptions. Deane's Concert went off remarkably well on Friday last. The spacious rooms of the Macquarie Hotel might have held many more than were present, but the company made up in respectability what they lacked in numbers. Deane had his fourth Concert on Friday evening the 1st inst. It was the best of the whole series in every respect. The whole of the first-rate fashionables were present.

Burnett, Col. Logan, Mrs. Douglass and Miss Burnett, Mr. Hamilton, Mr. Stephen, Mr. Frankland, Dr. Scott, Capt. Boyd, Mr. The performances were excellent. Miss Deane, at the pianoforte, performed Steibelt's storm in a manner which obtained the highest applause - so also all the performers, vocal and instrumental. It would be perhaps invidious to mention any particular performance, when all were so generally admired; but of the vocal, the Zuyder Zee, and the Midnight Glees, and of the instrumental, the two concertos on the flute were admirably performed. Several pieces were encored, and at the close of the concert the national anthem, "God save the King" was sung by the whole orchestra with great effect.

The concert went off with great spirit and effect, to the great delight of the audience. Deane is entitled to the warmest support of the Colonists for thus providing a delightful amusement, forming the only break to the miserably " ennuieuse " monotony, which circumstances cause to prevail here.

He exerted himself to the utmost to render his concert deserving the public patronage, which we have no doubt he will receive in the most liberal manner. Deane's Concert took place on Friday evening in the great room at the Macquarie hotel. It was attended by most of the gentry in town, and gave general satisfaction. We hear it is the intention of Mr. Deane to give the musical amateurs another treat, in about a fortnight from this time.

A Lady whose vocal talents have been meritoriously appreciated by the inhabitants of this town, some few years since, has kindly offered her assistance on the occasion. We heartily hope that a more numerous and equally as respectable an assemblage will be gathered as we lately witnessed, at Mr. Deane's 4th Concert. Piano-forte for Sale. This entertainment took place, as advertised, at the Macquarie Hotel, on Wednesday last; it was very numerously and respectably attended. The performances were of the usual description, with the addition of two comic songs by Mr.

The whole was highly applauded, and being the only public entertainment the people possess, deserves to be supported, as we rejoice to see it is, and we trust it will continue to be. DEANE having retained the whole of the proceeds of the Concert, in liquidation of the debt due to himself, after having kept me in gaol four months. With reference to the Advertisement in the Courier of the 24th instant, I beg to observe, it was hastily inserted, under the impression that the subscriptions for the Tickets had not yet been paid, and Messrs.

STRACEY being my principal creditors, I was anxious it should be handed over to those gentlemen, to be equally divided among the creditors generally. To those ladies and gentlemen, who so kindly and liberally came forward and gave their attendance at the Concert, under the impression it was for the benefit of my family, I beg to return my sincere and grateful thanks, at the same time, in order to undeceive them, I feel it my duty to make the above statement.

I also beg to make my grateful acknowledgments to Mr.

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Cox, who with a view to my family's benefit, so liberally gave the gratuitous use of the room. Liverpool-street, Sept. Peter Graham's, the following is a plain statement of facts:- Three years ago, Mr. Peter Graham rented a house of mine situated in Liverpool-street; on the rent becoming due, he failed to pay it; no distrain was made upon his furniture, as is generally the case on account of his family, or the amount would have been immediately paid; in lieu of so doing, I took acceptances at Three Months for the amount, which bill has been renewed from time to time; but in February last, upon my refusing to renew the bill any more with out security, Mr.

Graham brought forward a Mr. Lyndsay to accept a bill for him, and they both failing to pay, my own circumstances compelled me to proceed to an action for the recovery of part of this amount. In a conversation afterwards I had with Mr. Stodart, I proposed that Mr. Graham should be discharged from Gaol by the proceeds of a Concert, and Mr. Stodart upon this proposition, undertook to get me subscribers, and upon this understanding, I immediately gave instructions for Mr.

Graham's discharge. The following are the details of the proceeds of the Concert on the 21st of Sept. Hodges 2 2 0 Do. Williams, Master of the band 2 2 0 Do. Deane and family Mr. Marshall Mr. Hickson, 63d band Mr. Balance due Mr. I know the above to be a correct statement. To the Editor of the Courier. Deane has in his statement fully contradicted the injurious reports circulated by himself, that the Concert was intended for the benefit of my family, by proving that his own benefit, only, was contemplated in recovering the amount of a debt; exclusive of my other creditors.

I have further to reply that this statement in the reply is incorrect. I remain your Obedient Servant, P. Liverpool-street, September 28th, Cox publican, vocalist ; Mr. Hickson bandsman, 63rd regiment ; Band of the 63rd Regiment. Drama of Van Diemen's Land. Moncrief, Esq. Elliston's Derwent, Auction Mart; Mr. Deane's Circulating Library, Elizabeth-street, and Mr. Wood's Liverpool-street.

Complete sets of Guitar strings. We understand that the Concert advertised to take place at the Court House on Monday week, will be the most entertaining of any which Mr. Deane has yet given, the rehearsal having taken place for some weeks past. We trust that Mr. Deane's endeavours to furnish the respectable inhabitants of this town with a little break of the monotony which so continually prevails, will be rewarded by a numerous attendance. Deane's industrious exertions for his large family, and the very trifling remuneration he receives for his valuable services at the organ of St.

David's Church, give him every claim upon the public support, which we have no doubt will, on this occasion, be liberally afforded. On Monday the lovers of music enjoyed the greatest treat that ever was given in this Colony - it was Mr. Deane's sixth concert. The capacious Court-house was crowded to excess - no less than persons were present; among others we noticed His Excellency the Lieutenant Governor, Mrs.

Arthur, and family; the Officers of His Majesty's ship Sulphur , and a very large portion of the Officers of the 63d Regiment. As far as regards the fair sex we never witnessed in Van Diemen's Land such an assemblage of ton beauty and fashion. The music on this occasion was extremely well selected, and gave the utmost satisfaction to all persons present. The concert opened with the Military overture in La Gazza Ladra , and the band displayed its efficiency in a truly surprising manner.

Blewitt's difficult and delightful glee of " Welcome Merry May " followed, and was sung in grand style. Miss Wrathall's " I'll gaze on thee no more ," was loudly applauded; it was, we believe, the first song she ever sang in public, and from the specimen she gave us of the capabilities and melodious power of her voice we anticipate many future treats; as might naturally be expected there was a degree of timidity on her first presenting herself in front of the orchestra, and a little tremour in her voice, but as she advanced in the song she became more empassioned, and at its termination sat down amidst loud applause.

Miss Deane's " Brilliant Polonoise " was most deservedly applauded; the performance of this young lady would equal many of the "stars" of the juvenile musicians of Europe. Elliston gave " The Soldier's Tear " of Bayley's in a most exquisite manner. We have seldom heard a song where more expression was given by the performer - it was rapturously encored, as was also the "Fisherman's Chorus.

Marshall's flute solo of Nicholson's. Marshall's performances are so well known and appreciated that any commendation we might bestow upon his "silver tones" will be considered needless. Elliston was encored in his second song of " Sons of Freedom " - but of the two performances we are decidedly of opinion that his first was the most exquisite. The evening's treat finished with " Here's Health and Long Life to our King ," which was also encored, when the company separated, anxiously recommending Mr. Deane to procure them as soon as possible such another evening's entertainment.

This charming amusement - the only break to the dismal monotony which exists here, was attended not only by the "Haut Ton," as is the phrase, but all the respectable inhabitants of the Town and neighbourhood. Our limits prevent our giving a detailed account of the performance. Miss Deane played to the admiration of the assembly.

Riechenberg [sic], who as an accomplished musician is of known first-rate excellence, played, with Mr. Deane, a violin duetto, in beautiful style; and Mr. Elliston exhibited those vocal abilities, which as a veteran upon the London boards, were known to be of high order. We trust this entertainment will be speedily repeated, and continued at regularly fixed intervals. Deane's concert on Monday evening gave general satisfaction and was well attended, being strengthened by the accession of several new amateur performers besides Mr.

Reichenberg to whom the musical talent of the colony is so much indebted. A Cottage ditto. A Square ditto. A Rosewood Square do. Two second hand Piano Fortes. You mention a professor of the name of "Dean" having settled with his family at Van Dieman's Land [verso] I never hear of the name except it be the same, or a branch of the family of a man that kept a shop-stall and sold second hand music near Waterloo Church, our Piano was removed by his to the "Horns Tavern" for Wm's performance there.

Russel who will join Mr. Dean's Concert on the 16th, is a violin performer of the first class, and would have formed one of Her Majesty's superior band, consisting of only 13 of the first performers of the day , had not circumstances led him to emigrate to this colony. Owing to the unfavorable weather all day yesterday, many persons were deterred from attending Mr.

Deane's Seventh Concert in the evening. The evening's entertainment commenced with Mozart's celebrated military overture, which was performed in most excellent style by the band of the 63d regiment, Colonel Logan having, with his usual desire of furthering these entertainments, lent their services on the present occasion.

These excellent musicians have considerably improved since we last had the pleasure of hearing them. Penfrith's song of "Time is ever changing," was loudly and deservedly applauded; and Miss Deane's piano forte performance which, by the by, was one of the most difficult pieces of Moschelle's composing, was excellent in the extreme. The duetto, "The last links are broken," was encored; but the performance which gave the greatest satisfaction, was Mr. Russell's solo on the violin. Many persons attended the Concert, purposely to hear this performance, and it was remarked, that it alone, was worth walking twenty miles to hear.

Marshall's flute solo, in the second act was performed in his usual correct and plaintive tone, and Miss Wrathall's "Oh, say not," wanted only a little more art to render it a most brilliant performance; her song was deservedly encored. The finale, like most finales of short concerts, was as a matter of course encored.

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Hitherto, we have witnessed with pleasure the attendance of His Excellency and the Court, at Mr. Deane's concerts, but yesterday evening, there was scarcely one of the Government party present, the reason it is said was not in consequence of the unfavourable state of the weather, but owing to a certain newly arrived, requiring support - and really concerts are so expensive, that the salaries of the chief authorities cannot allow them to patronize all parties. There is one thing we should strongly recommend His Excellency, which is, that if he does not himself choose to attend, at all events let him keep the whole of his establishment at home.

This hint will no doubt suffice. Deane's Concert took place on Monday evening in the Court-house, agreeably to the announcement. It was exceedingly well attended by a large concourse of the most respectable part of the inhabitants, who were highly delighted with the performances, especially the instrumental part. Miss Deane in particular performed a very difficult sonata on the piano in excellent style, and the sweetness of Miss Wrathall's voice delighted every one.

We are happy to learn that these very rational recreations are likely to become more frequent amongst us. We have to apologize to an esteemed and talented correspondent, who obliged us with a well-written report of the concert, but which, in the press of business, has been unfortunately mislaid.

DEANE has received by late arrivals. It is with no trifling degree of pleasure that we look forward to the proposed Concert of Mrs. Davis and Mr. Deane's known tact and ability in the management of a musical treat of this description, coupled with the vocal attraction of Mrs.


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  7. Davis, hold out no inconsiderable prospect for a real entertainment. Several amateurs are spoken of as likely to assist on the occasion, and a violin solo, by Mr. Russell will be an extra inducement for very many to attend the Concert. We have usually thought, that the Concerts of this place have rather been wanting in variety; those of Mr.

    Deane, have generally had a preponderance of instrumental music, and Mrs. Davis's, however delighted we might be with that lady's vocal abilities impressed upon our mind at the the time, that there was too much of Mrs. The one now however in prospecta , will combine all the talents, and a variety will follow as a matter of course. The Concert yesterday evening, at the Court-house, was not so numerously attended as we have seen the case on former occasions; nut various circumstances combined to prevent several persons from attending, who had supplied themselves with tickets, so that we are happy to find the loss rather belonged to the parties who were thus unavoidably absent, than to the spirited projectors of this delightful species of amusement.

    Among the grand attractions of the evening, were our newly arrived stars Mrs. Davis acquitted herself admirably, fully sustaining the high reputation she had already acquired. Russell played well, for we apprehend it is more easy for this gentleman to play well, than badly - else we should say, we think we have heard him to more advantage than upon this occasion. Russell must also give us leave to tell him, that a little more attention to the business of the evening, than he is in the habit of displaying, would be thought becoming; and at all events, spare many observations at his expense, which it has given us pain to hear.

    In the list of our old friends and favourites, Mr. Marshall holds his usual place for his Solo - "The manly heart, with variations. Marshall's playing, is so well known, as to require no further comment from us. But the performance which in this instance, unquestionably gave the greatest satisfaction, was that of Miss Deane, upon the Piano-forte, and of Master Edward Deane, a little boy of seven years old, upon the violin.

    Miss Deane played admirably, and the breathless attention with which she was listened to, sufficiently bespoke the delight and astonishment she excited throughout the room. As for the young gentleman, we consider him almost as remarkable an instance of precocity of talent, as is recorded of Mozart; he played his part in a quintette, with a taste and accuracy, which would have reflected credit upon a finished performer.

    Deane's concert was held at the Courthouse. From various circumstances connected with political affairs, many parties absented themselves, who are generally patrons of these entertainments. The chief vocal attraction was, of course, Mrs. Davis; and each performer would require some panegyric in his favor, had we but room to extend our present observations. Success has always crowned Mr. Deane's exertions on these musical festivals, so much so, that other parties are preparing to give similar concerts; but, although hitherto the concerts have been well attended, we much question whether they would be, were there any diversion among the few professionals, capable of entertaining the public.

    Time will shew whether our views are not correct. Yesterday evening the entertainment of Mrs. Davis and Messrs. Deane and Ray went off in grand style. The first part, consisting of a Concert, and the latter, with Mr. Ray "at Home". The band of the 63d regiment assisted, and the variety was sufficient to attract a full house, even in these hard times. In the first part of the Concert, the song of "Sleep on thy pillow" was sung by Mrs.

    Davis in excellent style, and received its merited applause. Ray does not shine as a musician, his voice is rather powerful in the lower notes, and the falsetto decent, especially the upper tones, but he has little idea of cleverly passing from his natural voice to the falsetto - there is a degree of difficulty when he arrives at passages requiring the blending of the two - beside one very serious drawback to Mr. Ray, being considered a good musician, is that, his ear is by no means perfect, and he frequently gives whole passages far from being in tune.

    Rossini's "Overture" was performed in a masterly style, indeed the manner in which the parts were got up, would have done credit to a band at a Theatre Royal. Immediately after the overture, the company called upon Mrs. Davis to favor them with "Di piacer. Davis finding that she had a good-humoured audience, good-naturedly enough determined to gratify them, and "Di piacer" was given with a piano forte accompaniment only, Mrs. Davis not having had time to send for the orchestral parts. The song was sung well, and deservedly encored.

    This lady has considerably improved since we last heard her. Whilst speaking of an audience being permitted to call for just such songs as they may think proper, we might strongly recommend that this plan should not be allowed, otherwise much inconvenience may be sustained. If the system is allowed, a concert bill will not be necessary, the singers and the musicians need but attend on the evening named and the audience can settle what songs shall he sung, and what musical pieces shall be performed. The National Anthem, is the only piece that an audience ought to be permitted to call for; this is a stock piece, and the musicians are always ready to perform it, when called upon.

    After the Concert, Mr. Ray was "at Home" and highly entertained the audience for some time, but there was too much of the farce, which, unless it is performed in the first style, cannot interest very long. A motion was made by one party of ladies, when Mr. Ray, very judiciously taking the hint, rapidly finished the song he was singing and making an appropriate termination of his "at Home" - concluded the entertainment; Mr. Ray, we hear, is about leaving the Colony by the Arethusa , it is said, he intends bringing to these Colonies, a regular corps dramatique , should he do so, we fear his expectations will not meet with the success anticipated.

    The Concert which was held at the Court-house on Monday last, went off with great spirit, and gave general satisfaction to a full audience. All the parts were well sustained, the high reputation of our performers being, we consider, rather increased than otherwise, by every additional appearance before the public. But we cannot let the opportunity pass, without saying a few words on behalf of the spirited individual himself, by whose exertions, when unaided by the galaxy of musical talent, we now possess, this delightful species of amusement was first placed at the command of the public of this Colony; for the near approach of that particular season when, more than at any other time, Mr.

    Deane has been in the habit of receiving at his Concert, the liberal encouragement he so well deserves, seems to us peculiarly fitted for drawing attention to the strong claims he is able to urge for a continuance, to say the least, of the patronage he has hitherto received. On the present occasion, we understand that a very great treat is in store for the lovers of music; for, in anticipation of his usual Christmas Concert, Mr. We have felt it due to Mr. Deane to say thus much; and have every reliance, that the Concert which is said to be already in preparation for the first week in January, will present substantial assurance of the estimation, in which, as a caterer for public amusement, he is universal regarded.

    Having no regular reporter present, we are indebted to a friend for our account of this festival, which, although not quite so well attended as some others has been, surpassed in the interest and pleasure it afforded. Davis was in excellent voice, and astonished those who had never before listened to her powers and brilliancies of tone.

    Ray was no less successful in delighting the audience, par-[3]-ticularly in the song of the "Spider and Fly," which he gave with considerable comic effect; both were highly applauded and encored! Of the instrumental part of the entertainment, we are empowered to speak in terms of equal praise. No one who listened to the extraordinary juvenile performance of Miss Deane, had they not also seen her, could have given credit to such execution in so very young a person. Marshall's flute was what it always has been, balmy music to the ear. The glee was in keeping with the rest of the entertainment; and as for the Band of the 63d Regiment, the only complaint was, that they were too much confined, both as to space of room and limit of tunes.

    MUSIC: Deane's newly acquired "collection of overtures" was perhaps the 7 volume partbook set, A collection of overtures arranged as quintetts 7 parts for flauto, violino primo, violino secondo, viola primo, viola secondo, violoncello, and basso ; the contents were: Three quintets Beethoven ; Symphony No. Overture - "Der Freischutz" - Weber. Song - "Sing on sweet Bird," flute obligato Mrs.

    Davis - Hodson. Solo - Violin - "Isle of Beauty" with variations Mr. Deane - Hayley. Glee - "The Gipsies" - Bishop. Duett - Two Violins, Mr. Duett - "The Echo," - Braham. Davis - S. Glee - "The Market Chorus," - Auber. Overture - "Masaniello," - Auber. Song - "Una Voce poco fa," Mrs. Davis - Rossini.

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    Quintetto - Haydn. Glee - "On, on to the Chase," - Savage. Solo - "The Rose will cease to blow" - Guylott. Solo - Flute - Nicholson. Davis as arranged by - Hodson. Finale - Rule Britannia. Doors to open at half past Seven, and the Concert to begin at a quarter-past eight o'clock. Tickets, 7s. Wood's, Stationer, Liverpool street; of Mr. Davis, at her residence, Liverpool street. Hobart town, Jan. The Concert announced for last evening by Mr. Davis, was not so well attended as we could have wished, but the performance generally was much applauded, and may be considered as reflecting great credit upon all parties connected with its management.

    Davis sang with her usual sweetness and effect, two or three songs, and Mr. Deane acquitted himself also admirably in a solo upon the violin, as well as in a Duett with one of his sons. Upon the whole, the Concert may be said to have gone off well. The lovers of music had a great treat, on Monday evening last, at the Court House, upon the occasion of the Concert, given by Mr. It is unnecessary to speak very particularly of the performance, for the public are already so well acquainted with the peculiar merits of each individual, that took the leading vocal and instrumental parts, that when we say, we never remember to have heard either of them to greater advantage, all that we wish to convey, will be at once understood.

    Nevertheless, we cannot forbear ourselves the gratification of bearing testimony to the very excellent manner in which Mrs. Davis acquitted herself in all her Songs, but more especially in "Una Voce poco fa," and also, to Mr. Deane's Solo upon the violin. His performance completely reconciled the audience to any fancied loss, they might have sustained from the very ill-judged, extraordinary secession, of Mr.

    Russell from our Concerts. This young gentleman will be taught by one or two similar exhibitions on the part of Mr. Deane, to form a more just estimate of his own pretensions, than he seems at present to possess. Marshall played the flute with his usual sweetness and effect, and was deservedly applauded. The whole Concert indeed, went off extremely well.

    We are happy to find that the attractive powers of Mr. Deane's exhibition of Pictures seems rather to increase than otherwise. The room is generally well attended throughout the day, and in the evening the inducement to visitors is greatly increased by some of the excellent music, for which Mr. Deans's interesting family is so distinguished. Marshall also frequently accompanies on the flute.

    Russell, we are sorry to learn, seriously comtem- [7] -plates giving up the violin, otherwise we understand, he also would occasionally join. He will undoubtedly be a very great loss, but less felt than he would have been had he not for some time past, made himself so scarce.

    Next to not possessing a thing, is the scarcely knowing that such a thing exists. A fire broke out in Mr. Deane's extensive premises in Elizabeth street on Sunday. It was discovered between 1 and 2 o'clock in the forenoon, and was occasioned by the igniting of a chimney that was choked with soot. Fortunately it was extinguished before its ravages had extended to any great length, except burning a large hole in the roof. Colonel Logan with his usual promptness on all such occasions, had a detachment of the military from the barracks on the spot.

    There was an alarm of fire on Sunday last at Mr. Fortunately, however, the flames were subdued without any serious injury having been committed. Prompt and effectual assistance was rendered by Colonel Logan and the troops in garrison, as well as by Mr. Deane's numerous friends and neighbours. We have been requested by Mr. Deane to say, that his exhibition of pictures will not be open after this week; but an entire new collection is in preparation to succeed those that will be thus removed. Deane's Soirees continues to be extremely well attended; and our readers will perceive by an advertisement elsewhere inserted, that the evenings upon which his Rooms are opened, are now changed to Mondays and Thursdays, instead of, as heretofore, Tuesdays and Fridays.

    We repel to say, that several persons were disappointed of their anticipated entertainment last night, by reason of Mr. Deane's eldest son having been seriously injured by gunpowder, and, in consequence of which, there was not the usual music. On Monday, however, it is intended that the entertainment shall be resumed. We are much pleaded with Mr.

    Deane's Soirees , which, we are happy to find, are well and most respectably attended. We would impress upon the notice of our readers the favor many of them would confer, by volunteering a song. On Monday evening a gentleman very good naturedly treated the company with "The Soldier's Tear," which he sang with great taste and feeling, eliciting loud applause; Mr. Bock, too, our talented artist, is very assiduous in this respect, and takes a part in a glee with good effect. His comic song of "Molly Brown" is a great favorite. Marshall's flute playing is excellent; and Mr.

    Deane's fiddle "discourses most excellent music. We have every good feeling towards Mr. Deane and his soirees; but success must not make his performers careless. Last night, the young lady, whom he has engaged as a vocalist, sang nearly every song, as if she had been in a doze. We observed with regret that a party of vociferous young gentlemen, had planted themselves in the rear of the room, either for the purpose of annoying or flattering the female vocalist alluded to. We know not what their object was towards her; but we beg leave to inform them, that their boisterous loquacity was anything but agreeable to the majority of the audience.

    John Phillip Deane having duly executed bonds of qualification, has been licensed as an Auctioneer and Vendue Master for the County of Buckinghamshire, for the year Part First. Overture, "Tancredi," - Rossini. Cavatina, "Una Voce poco fa," Mrs. Song, "He was famed fof deeds of arms," Mr. Fulham - D. Solo, - Violin, in which will be introduced some of the peculiarities of that celebrated performer Paganini - Mr.

    Peck - C. De Beriot. Duett "My pretty page," - Mrs. Henson and Master Deane - R. Bishop [H. Davis's, only 10 years of age - Hodson. Glee, "Hark! Apollo strikes the Lyre," - H. Part Second. Overture, "La Villanella Rapita" - Mozart. Song, "No joy without my Love," - Mrs. Davis - T. Solo, flute - C.

    Song, "Auld Robin Gray," - Mrs. Henson - A. Concerto, clarionet, orchestra accompaniement, Mr. Reichenberg - Bochsa. Song, "Dashing White Serjeant," - Mrs. Davis - H. Finale, verse and chorus, "God save the King," arranged by Stevenson. Leader, Mr. Russell; Violin Obligato, Mr. Peck; Conductor, Mr. Tickets 5s. Deane, Elizabeth street, and of Mrs. Wood, Liverpool street. The doors to be opened at half past 7 o'clock - the performance to commence at a quarter past 8 o'clock. The Fourth Concert of Mr. Davis, took place yesterday evening, and never in the Court House of Hobart Town has there been witnessed either such a numerous assemblage, or a more respectable audience.

    Judging from a cursory glance, we should imagine there must have been present, some three hundred and fifty persons: in fact, the room was as full as it could hold, and even then, a number of persons were obliged to remain in the Counsels' room. Many were so desirous of securing good places, that the room was half filled by the time named for the opening of the doors. Never was there in Hobart Town such a show of beauty; indeed, we were completely astonished at seeing so very many charming faces - and the dress of the ladies too, was of a style very far superior to what might have been expected in a Colony of only some five and twenty years standing.

    The time elapsing previously to the commencement of entertainments in all places of public amusement, is generally very tedious; at the theatres, the wit of "the gods," passing rough jokes, is amusing, and will sometimes entertain the whole house till the curtain rises. Some few of our would-be leaders of the ton - the Botany Bay fashionables, were however determined that the public, yesterday evening, should not be at a loss for amusement, and so moat kindly entertained we might rather say disgusted the greater portion of the company, by their indecorous and rude behaviour - these gentry, perhaps, thought themselves highly ton ish, and had they been in the one shilling gallery, at "old Drury," might have appeared so, although, at the same time, we must admit that "the gods" of the two shilling gallery would most unquestionably have turned them out.

    The audience became impatient before the time announced for the commencement of the Concert, and the room being quite filled, it was thought advisable to begin, and Rossini's Overture to "Tancredi" was given in a style which would not have disgraced the Philharmonic. The band of the 63d regiment, in addition to the very numerous corps of professionals and amateurs, did ample justice to the piece, and had we fallen asleep, and been awoke suddenly during its performance, our first impression would have been, that we were either in a theatre or a concert-room at home.

    The whole of the instrumental music performed, was highly creditable, but the first overture was certainly the best. The next piece, the "Huntsmen's Chorus in Der Freischutz," has become perfectly stale. It is too much of toujours perdrix , and we were convinced the auditors, one and all, have heard it over and over again in Hobart Town, not taking into consideration the having heard it "ground" upon every instrument elsewhere. Davis sang it just as if she were practising a lesson.

    There was no energy - a mamby pamby affair - although all the notes were in proper tune, and the music sung correctly. Miss Deane's "Piano-forte Solo," was exceedingly well played. The piece was difficult, and Miss Deane evinced a masterly show of fingering, as well as rapid execution; but, if we mistake not, we have heard Moschelles perform the same piece some half dozen times, when he has filled up the parts, and really astounded us. The audience was disappointed that Mr. Fulham did not appear. Every body was enquiring after Mr.

    Fulham - who and what was he? Deane stepped forward and said, that Mr. Fulham was indisposed, it put us in mind of the old story, so often told, of Mrs. Dickon's coach breaking down.

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    Davis kindly volunteered to sing Mr. Fulham's song, "He was famed for deeds of arms," and we think it was her best performance. The next piece was, "Solo, Violin," - Mr. Now we have to offer a few remarks respecting this performance. The bills stated, that "the peculiarities of that celebrated performer, Paganini, would be introduced" in this piece; but the piece not allowing such eccentricities to be introduced, many ill-natured surmises had gone forth that nothing of the kind would be attempted.

    This came to the ears of that gentleman, when he determined to shew that as far as he was concerned, he was resolved to seek and merit public approbation.

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