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Wilbe, John
Wilbie, John
Wilby, John
Wilbye, Iohn
Wilbye, John
Willeby, John
Willoughbye, John
Wiloughbye, John
Creation class: 
Language material
Musical sound recording
Notated music
Creation role: 
Related names: 
Byrd, William (1543?-1623)
Fellowes, Edmund Horace (1870-1951)
Gibbons, Orlando (1583-1625)
Marenzio, Luca (1553?-1599)
Morley, Thomas (1557-1602)
Peerson, Martin (157.-1651)
Randolph Singers
Tomkins, Thomas (1572-1656)
Turle, James (1802-1882)
Ward, John skladatelj
Weelkes, Thomas (1575-1623)
Wilbye, John (1574-1638))
Willaert, Adrian
[16th-17th century music MSS of the Oxford music school]
Adieu, Sweet Amaryllis : SATB a cappella
Alas, what a wretched life is this (à 5 v.)
All pleasure is of this condition (à 5 v.)
alwayes beg, yet never am releeved (à 5 v.), I
am quite tired with my groans (motet) (4 v.), I
And though my love abounding (à 5 v.)
Away [bis], thou shalt not love mec (à 3 v.)
Come shepheard swaynes that wont to heare me sing
Concord song book for women's voices, unison, two-, three-, and four-part, for use by colleges, schools and choral societies. (Vocal edition.). Compiled and edited by Archibald T. Davison and Thomas Whitney Surette
Deeze pittie how ! ah how ! Wouldst thou become her ! (à 3 v.)
dispightfull thus unto my selfe I languish (Second part) (à 6 v.)
Draw on sweet night, best friend unto those cares (à 6 v.)
English and Italian renaissance madrigals
English madrigal composers, The
English madrigals and songs [Enregistrement sonore] : from Henry VIII to the 20th century
Ensemble Daedalus. The art of melancholy [SR] 2006:
Fanfare. Homage to Shakespeare.
FIRST SET // OF ENGLISH // MADRIGALS // TO // 3. 4. 5. and 6 voices, THE : // Newly Composed // BY // IOHN WILBYE. // Marque de Este // AT LONDON : // Printed by Thomas Este. // 1598. Ce titre dans une bordure gravée.
First set of madrigals, c1966:
first set of Madrigals for three, four, five and six voices, composed by John Wilbye, now first printed in score from the original part books, A. D. 1598, edited by James Turle,..., The
First set of madrigals to 3, 4, 5, and 6 voices : published in 1598 : included by Morley in the "Triumphs of Oriana," published in 1601 : included by Sir William Leighton in "Tears and lamentations," published in 1614
Flora gave me fayrest flowers
Happy, oh, happy he. From the Second set of Madrigales, London, 1609. [A 4 v.]
Happy streames whose trembling fall (à 4 v.)
Happy streams ! whose trembling fall. From the Second set of Madrigales to 3, 4, 5 and 6 parts, apt both for voyals and voyces, London, 1609. [A 5 v.]
Homo natus de muliere : SSATTB
Invitation to madrigals..
Lady Oriana (6 v.), The
Lady, when I behold the roses sprouting (à 4 v.)
Lady, your words doe spight mee (à 5 v.)
live, and yet me thinks I doe not breath., I
Long have I made these hils and vallies weary (à 6 v.)
Lora gave me fayrest flowers (à 5 v.)
love alas, yet am not loved (à 4 v.), I
music collection at the Bodleian Library, Oxford, The
music collection of St. Michael's college, Tenbury, The
Musique à la cour d'Angleterre pièces vocales et instrumentales élisabéthaines (1558-1642) voix, flûtes, violons, violes, luth...
O God the rock of my whole strength (motet) (5 v.)
Oft have I vowde how deerly I did love thee (à 5 v.)
Oxford music school collection at the Bodleian Library, Oxford, The
Piano forte part to The first set of madrigals
[Recording of Wilbye madrigals by the Randolph Singers, May 17, 1947]
second set of madrigales to 3, 4, 5, and 6 parts apt both for voyals and voices. Newly composed..., The
second set of Madrigales to 3, 4, 5 and 6 parts, apt both for voyals and voyces, newly composed by John Wilbye. 1609. [Edited by Edmund Horace Fellowes], The
second set of Madrigals for three, four, five and six voices, composed by John Wilbye, scored from the original part books, printed A. D. 1609 and edited by George William Budd,... [- Supplement], The
Second set of madrigals : to 3. 4. 5. and 6 voices
silly silvan kissing heaven-borne fire (à 5 v.), A
So light is love in matchlesse beautie shining
Softly. O softly chop mine eyes, lest you be dry (à 6 v.)
soung sometimes my thoughts and fancies pleasure (à 5 v.), I
Stay Coridon thou swaine (à 6 v.)
Sweet hony sucking bees, why do you still (First part) (à 5 v.)
Sweet love : if thou wilt gain a monarches glory (à 6 v.)
There is a jewell which no Indian mines
There where I saw her lovely beautie painted (à 5 v.)
Thou art but yong thou sai'st (à 6 v.)
Thus love commaunds, that's in vains complaine mee (Second part) (à 5 v.)
Thus saith my Clarisbright (à 4 v.)
Unpublished English manuscripts before 1850, section A
Weepe [bis] o mine eyes, my heart can take no rest (à 5 v.)
Weepe o mine eies (à 3 v.)
What needeth all this travayle and turnoyling (à 4 v.)
When Cloris heard of her Amintas dying (à 4 v.)
Where most my thought, there least my eye is striking (first part) (à 6 v.)
Yet, sweet, take heed, all sweets are hard to get (Second part) (à 5 v.)