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cup," which, we fancy, he had not thoroughly mastered. Miss THE ORGAN IN ST. MARK'S CHURCH, KENNINGTON (one of the Pilling, on the other hand, pleased us more than ever, and gave late Mr. Gray's) is to be repaired and enlarged. Most of the her solo, “ Troubadour enchanting," with, bating a little too neighbouring churches in Surrey have already modernised their much accentuation, excellent taste and judgment. Miss Fanny old organs, or erected new instruments. Kennington Church Cruise, too, in the small part of Liba, a water-sprite, sang
is one of the largest and finest of its class ; but, in these days, and acted very pleasingly.
Grecian churches are somewhat neglected, and at a discount ; The scenery is magnificent. In the tableaux especially, Messrs. consequently, organs are suffered to remain in them unimproved, T. Grieve and Telbin have shown their invention and mastery.
whereas such instruments would not be tolerated in a spic-andWe shall not anticipate the reader's pleasure-we take for span new Gothic building after the most orthodox Puginian granted every one will go to see Lurline-by describing its school. The amount of the repairs has to be raised by subpictorial beauties.
scriptions in the neighbourhood, not a very musical one. Last, not least, the band and chorus were most admirable,
H. W. A. from the overture to the final roniloma fact that did not escape the audience, since, after the artists and composers had had their
PROVINCIAL. ovation at the end, a loud cry was raised for Mr. Alfred Mellon, LIVERPOOL—(From our own Correspndent).—The second subwhich did not cease until that gentleinan made his appearancescription concert of the Philharmonic Society, was given to a very with the singers and Mr. Wallace (who was enthusiastically | full house, Mdlle. Piccolomini being always sure to draw. The summoned and cheereil after every act), and was received by favourite prima donna looked as bewitching as ever, sang in her the whole house with deafening plaudits. Such a performance | usual piquant manner, was frequently applauded, and encored as that of Thursday could only be the result of untiring energy, , more than once. She sang "
more than once. She sang “Ah! fors' è lui,” “I dreamt that I pains and perseverance, on the part of the musical director. dwelt,” “La ci darem." with Sig. Aldighieri, “Libiamo," with
To descend to minutice, the recalls were-after the first act, Belart, and the duet from Lucia, “Sulla tomba, with M. Belart. Miss Louisa Pyne, Mr. Harrison, and Mr. Wallace; after the Sig. Belart was in excellent voice. Each of his solos was beautisecond, Miss Louisa Pyne, Mr. Harrison, Mr. Santley, and Mr. fully sung; but “ Ecco ridente," was, if anything, the best. Wallace; the composer, and all the principals, with, as we have Sig. Aldighieri gave “ Largo al factotunı" with much spirit. A said, Mr. Alfred Mellon, at the end.
chorus from Robert was, without exception, the most slovenly The house was filled in every part. Lurline was repeated last thing we ever beard in the hall; and but for the adınirable way night, and will be repeated again this evening.
in which the choir rendered one or two of Mendelssohn's four-part songs, and Weber's Gipsy Chorus from Preciosa, we should have
come to the conclusion, either that there had beeu no rehearsal, MR. GUSTAVUS L. GEARY, the tenor singer of Christ Church, or that the Society's chorus had undergone some great change for Dublin, has finished a tour throughout Ireland, where he bas the worse. The band was good. The Symphony of Mendelssohn been giving his vocal recitals, in conjunction with his eldest in A minor was beautifully played ; the Scherzo Adagio cantabile, daughter, Miss Mina Geary, with the greatest success. The and Allegro guerriero, being the best rendered. An extract first part consists of a selection of Moore's Melo lies; the second, from the programme of the Birmingham Festival was printed of a varied series of vocal pieces, selected from the works of in the books of words, amusing as showing the mistakes someBalfe, Hatton, and Vincent Wallace. “Come into the garden, times made, but really.useless as regards the audience. The Maud" (Balfe), together with settings of Longfellow's poems, by committee apparently overlooked the fact that, whilst an the same composer, were most heartily received by the various | assemblage of all the educated musical professors and amateurs audiences throughout the sister isle, Miss M. Geary has a sweet of the kingdom might not dispense with a new analysis of the mezzo-soprano voice, and an attractive appearance, and, no doubt, symphony, it was possible that a Liverpool audieuce would have after proper attention to her musical studies, must become a been all the better for some idea of its argument; and that it would promising vocalist.
have been wiser to instruct subscribers, instead of placing them THE LONDON GLEE AND MADRIGAL UNION, encouraged by on the same musical footing as the audience at Birmingham. the eminent success their recent concerts at the Dudley Gallery | As the symphony is the highest form of instrumental art, so it is have met with, purpose giving a second series, beginning on really no insult to an unmusical community for a professedly Monday next Mr. T. Oliphant will continue his literary musical society to act as instructors to the public; and, if the illustrations, which are an entirely new feature in performances committee were to insert from time to time such articles as Mr. of this kind. The introduction of the songs and ballads of Macfarren has written on the works of the great symphonists, the olden time has proved a great source of attraction. Mr. they would be doing real good. As it is, the Pastoral of BeetLand still continues to direct their performance.
hoven-one really more intelligible to the outer world than MYDDLETON HALL.-An evening concert was given on most symphonies-is the only one respecting which explanatory Thursday, by Master W. A Field, at which the Glee and Madri- | remarks have appeared in the hooks. Mr. Herrmann conducted, gal Union and several other artists of eminence assisted. Mr. | and used every exertion to render the performance satisfactory. Tedder sang the new song composed expressly for him by Mr. The same party are to appear at a cheap concert at the PhilharHatton,“ The Maid I love hath many a grace," with much monic Hall, on Saturday afternoon next, which will be open to applause, and also “ The Death of Nelson.” Miss Wells gave, | the public. On that occasion, Madame Moritz will perform a with great delicacy of execution, the “Soldier tired," of Dr. solo on the piano. Report speaks highly of this lady's powers; Arue, which obtained an encore. Master Field also made his she is a niece of Hummel. début in Bishop's duet, “ My Pretty Page." with Miss Anne Cox, IBID. -- "How on earth is it done?” was the question He was evidently suffering from nervousness, but with time and suggested to every one of the crowded audience at the Theatre study may get on very creditably. The Glee and Madrigal | Royal, on Monday evening, but with no chance of a solution. Union contributed largely to the evening's amusement from their The utmost quickness and acuteness could uot detect the secret; varied répertoire, and the laughter-loving portion of the audience and grave and gay, old and young, were equally puzzled and were much entertained by the humourous serenade, “ Maiden delighted. Professor Frikell maintains his position as the prince fair, oh deign to tell," capitally rendered by Messrs. Baxter, of conjurors, and his "Two Hours of Illusions” are worthy of the Cummings, and Lawler; Mr. Cummings also sang "Margaretta," distinguished patronage he has so frequently received. It is no by Balfe, with much expression ; Mr. Eayres gave a solo on ordinary genius that can command the success indicated by the the violin ; and Miss Isabella Clemmenson performed Handel's fact that he has performed before " Her Most Gracious Majesty “Harmonious Blacksmith,"on the pianoforte. Mr.Land officiated the Queen, the Prince Consort, and the Royal Family, at Wildsor as accompanyist, and the concert was brought to a satisfactory Castle; the Emperor and Empress of Russia, the En peror and termination by the madrigal, “ Down in a flowery vale."
| Empress of Austria, the Sultan Maliomet, the Kiugs of Prussia, Mr. F. EUGENE VENUA was unanimously elected organist of Hanover, Bavaria, Saxony, Denmark, Sweden, and Greece, Saint Nicholas Church, Sevenoaks, on Friday the 10th inst. | Mehemet Ali, Viceroy of Egypt, and all the ducal courts of Germany, and upwards of 600 nights in London.” The tricks are as / EDINBURGH-(From a Correspondent).-At the third of a elegant in themselves as they are surprising. There is not the series of four classical concerts at the New Music Hall, George'svulgar clap-trap so frequently employed to divert attention ; and street, got up under the direction of Herr Hausmann, the celethe Professor stands alone on a clear stage, without the ma- | brated violinist, the following programme was given :chinery, tables, or screens which lead to the idea that all the Sinfonia Pastorale-Beethoven ; Rondo, B flat, pianoforte-Mendelmagic is lurking behind them. The house was not only ssohn; Aria, from I Martiri-Donizetti; Moonlight, Sonatadelighted, but amused; and, as laughter is said to be the best | Beethoven; Bolero; Fantasia, “Souvenirs d'Ecosse" -Oury; Overphysic, the Professor proves himself as much a physician as ture and March-Mendelssohn. before the magician's wand fell into his hands.
Miss Arabella Goddard was the pianist, and Mdlle. Enrichetta YORK.-Miss Alice Watson gave her andual concert, on Camilla the vocalist. The band was numerous and efficient, Tuesday last, at the Festival Concert Room, assisted by Miss and executed the Pastoral Symphony extremely well, Mr. Hiles (of Liverpool), Mr. Suchet Champion, and Mr. Henry | Hausmann being both an experienced and a classical conductor. Wharton. The band of the 16th Lancers was also engaged. The three pianoforte pieces excited the greatest enthusiasm, The concert was completely successful, and gave great satisfac connoisseurs being, of course, most delighted with Miss Goddard's tion to a most fashionable audience.
splendid execution of the Rondo of Mendelssohn, with crchestral _MAIDSTONE-(From a Correspondent).—The chief town in accompaniments, and the delicious Sonata of Beethoven, after Kent was made unusually vocal and instrumental on Wednes
which she was recalled. The brilliant fantasia of Mad. Oury day, the Sth inst.-two grand concerts, one morning and one
created quite a perfect furor, which compelled the young evening, having been given in the Corn Exchange. Mr. James
lady to return to the pianoforte, and substituted “The HarBrine, librarian and printer, had engaged Mr. Wilby, who monious Blacksmith," of Handel, which caused, if possible, still engaged Miss Arabella Goddard and Mr. Walter Pettit (violon
greater excitement. Mdlle. Enrichetta Camilla is a pleasing cello), instrumentalists, and Miss Eliza Hughes and Miss Leffler,
singer, and has evidently been taught in the best Italian school. vac:vists. The morning concert opened with Mendelssohn's trio
The choice of pieces, however, was not entirely to the taste of in D minor, for pianoforte, violin and violoncello, very finely an Edinburgh audience. The hall was filled by an elegant and performed by Miss Arabella Goddard, Mr. Wilby and Mr. W. / brilliant assembly. Pettit. Miss Goddard and Mr. Wilby also played De Beriot and Benedict's Grand Concertante Duet on airs from Sonnam
M. DISTIN. bula; the lady also executing Thalberg's “Home, sweet home"
To the Editor of the Star. fantasia with immense effect. Mr. Wilby performed two solos SIR,- From the kind and very considerate notice of my concert that -E. Perry's “Rule Britannia” and “Recollections of Paganini's appeared in the Star of Friday, February 3rd, and the favourable Perpetual Motion” with remarkable skill. Miss Eliza Hughes opinion you evidently entertain of me personally, I am induced to and Miss Leftler sang sundry popular airs, and joined in write, and request the farour of a place in your columns, to state the the duet, “Giorno d'orrore,” from Semiramide. The evening reasons for giving it. I lost nearly £80 at the Crystal Palace in 1858, concert commenced with Beethoven's trio in G major, a no less
through the great expenses incurred, and hoped, by the concert at admirable performance by the three artists than the Mendelssohn
Exeter Hall, to have been enabled to liquidate that debt; but, although trio in the forenoon. Miss Goddard and Mr. Wilby repeated
I appealed by a circular, addressed to the worshipful masters of upthe duet from Sonnambula, and the fair pianist, by her magnifi
wards of 400 Masonic lodges, and the London lodges twice, requesting cent playing in Thalberg's “ Last rose of summer" fantasia com
it to be made known to the brethren, I received but one auswer. This pletely captivated the audience, and in obedience to a uranimous
was from Lodge 199, Weymouth, inclosing a Post-office order for
10s. 6d., for a reserved seat ticket. I am placed in a false position encore, substituted the same composer's - Home sweet home."
before the public, and it was not out of any ostentation or avaricious Mr. Wilby Jid not think fit to change the two solos he had
feeling that I again appeared before it, being compelled, through introduced in the morning, so good was the impression he had bodily infirmity, the loss of my front teeth (from age and long. made in both. The vocal performances differed essentially from continued labour), to relinquish my professional exertions, which the first concert, the only piece retained being Mr. Hullah's have been very arduous, for fifty years-twenty-seven of which were song, “ The Storm," sung by Miss Leffler, J. W. Morgan's ballad, under the Crown, eleven years in the old Militia, seven years in “The memory of thee,” by the same lady, and the duet from the Grenadiers, and nine years in the private band of His Majesty Semiramide.
Georve IV. I have also performed at three coronations, but have no DUBLIN.-A réunion musicale, at the Ancient Concert Rooms,
pension; and with the exception of £1 per week from the brass-inintroduced Mr. Arthur O'Leary as a piarist. His reception was
strument business belonging to my son Henry, I bave nothing else to cordial and his success decided. He played a concerto, with
depend upon. I have always been ready to give my gratuitous services
on occasions of charity, by concerts or otherwise, in several towns in orchestra, of Hummell a caprice of his own composition, and
England, Scotland, and Ireland, in many of which large rums were Prudent's"Sounambula.” Anoverture, composed by Mr. O'Leary,
realised. I do not make a boast of this, as I felt a pleasure in doing was played by the orchestra, and pleased very much. Herr
so, and considered it my duty. Exeter Hall wes paid for on the Oberthur was the other soloist. He is a great favourite with night of my concert by a donation (the name of the donor I am not the fashionable world in Dublin. He played a trio of his own at liberty to publish, brt I inclose it with this), and another donation composition for harp, violini, and violoncello, the second he has from the King of Hanover (his Majesty having remembered me in the written for those instruments, and the same that he played at private band of King George IV.), who, with his well-known benevohis own “ recital" on the Saturday previous, which, by-the-bye, lence, immediately commanded thut his name should be added to the deserves notice it only for the brilliant and fashionable audience list of subscribers (patrons), with a subscription of £10. Those two gifts, collected together to Jo honour to the talented “Harpist to H.R.H. / and some borrowed money, enabled me to meet a great part of the Duchess of Nassau." A new fantasia for harp solo, on Meyer
the preliminary expenses. The whole sum in the hall amounted to beer's Dinorah, composed by Herr Oberthur, is likely to become
about £10. I shall, therefore, lose nearly as much as I did at the a favourite with harp-players ; it is a very brilliant and effective
Crystal Palace. I was induced to hope that the concert, being under work, and was capitally played by Herr Oberthur, who also
such high patronage, and with the long list of artists on the occasion, obtained warm applause for his performance of another neat solo,
would hare been well attended by “my brother Masons" and the “ Meditation," which is quite a little gem. The artists who
“ public generally,” but I have been grievously disappointed. There assisted at the “recital,” were Miss Julia Cruise, Mr. O'Rorke, and
were about 300 free tickets in the hall, principally to the reserved and
58. seats. I hope, when these facts are known, the Masonic brethren Mr. Richard Smith (who, among other pieces, sang a new vocal
and the public will assist me in my difliculty. trio by Herr Oberthur, without accompaniment, entitled “The
Trusting I may be excused for having troubled you with this long Kuights of the Cross," with excellent effect), Miss Ellen Williams, letter, and with my most grateful thanks for your kind remarks Mr. Sproule, Mr. Levy, and Herr Elsner. The Lord Lieutenant about me, and the viceregal party remained till the conclusion of
I remain, sir, your obedient and obliged servant, the concert.
| 2, Chapter-terrace, Newington, S.
J. DISTIN, Sen.
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Introducing the following Airs :-“ Day-break,” “Margaretta," With Descriptive and Critical Preface and Portrait of Mendelssohn. “Maud,” “Good night, Beloved,” “Chorus Satanella,"_“The Green ** Another Edition of this work is published, in large 4to. cloth. | Trees,” “Nelly Gray,” &c. gilt, price 7s. 60.
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