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Chapter 16 Quiz

STUDY
PLAY
A seventeenth-century French musical-dramatic work, staged with costumes and scenery, that featured members of the court alongside professional dancers was the
ballet de cour
French court music of the seventeenth century was divided into the following
Music of the Royal Chapel, Music of the Chamber, Music of the Great Stable
The following type of seventeenth-century French court music provided music for indoor entertainment
Music of the Chamber
The following composer is credited with creating a distinctly French style of opera
Jean-Baptiste Lully
The French Overture is best described as
a musical opening comprised of two sections, each repeated
The first section of a French overture is typically performed in the following texture
homophonic
An extended episode that appeared at the center or the conclusion of each act of a seventeenth-century French opera was known as a/an
divertissement
In seventeenth-century French opera, songs with a rhymed text and regular meter and phrasing, often in the meter and form of a dance, are called
airs
Brief ornaments used in seventeenth-century French opera to adorn cadences and other important notes were called
agréments
The seventeenth-century solo air was typically scored for
one to three voices with lute or continuo accompaniment
The grand motet is best described as a
sacred concerto for soloists, double chorus, and orchestra
The following composer is credited with introducing the Latin oratorio into France
Marc-Antoine Charpentier
The leading lute composer of the French Baroque was
Denis Gaultier
The Paris journal Mercure Gallant referred to the following composer and performer as "the marvel of our century"
Elisabeth-Claude Jacquet de la Guerre
The majority of seventeenth-century French dances are in the following form
binary
The following French dance, which originated in the British Isles, was usually composed in a compound meter with wide melodic leaps and lively triplets
gigue
The only complete surviving seventeenth-century masque is
Cupid and Death
Dido and Aeneas was composed by
Henry Purcell
A spoken play with an overture and four or more masques or substantial musical episodes was called a
dramatic opera
Purcell's The Fairy Queen is an example of a/an
semi-opera
The English Dancing Master, a collection of and instructional treatise on traditional English country dances, was published by:
John Playford
The first opera performed in the Americas was
La purpura de la rosa
A Spanish improvisatory-style piece for organ, often featuring imitation, is a
tiento