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The New Oxford Book of Carols

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

New Oxford Book of Carols
The New Oxford Book of Carols book cover.jpg
AuthorHugh Keyte, Andrew Parrott
PublisherOxford University Press
Publication date
1992
Media typePrint
Pages736
ISBN978-0-19-353323-3
OCLC40531359
WebsiteThe New Oxford Book of Carols on OUP.com

The New Oxford Book of Carols is a collection of vocal scores of Christmas carols. It was first published in 1992 by Oxford University Press (OUP) and was edited by Hugh Keyte and Andrew Parrott. It is a widely used source of carols in among choirs and church congregations in Britain.

The collection was published as a successor to the Oxford Book of Carols, originally published in 1928. This thoroughly documented text contains notes on sources, histories and variants of carols from a wide variety of sources; it is usable not only as a book for carol singing, but as a reference book as well. A Shorter New Oxford Book of Carols was issued in 1992, and other selections have been made.

History

The original Oxford Book of Carols was first published in 1928 by OUP. It was edited by Percy Dearmer, Martin Shaw and the noted composer and scholar of English folk-song Ralph Vaughan Williams. The book was highly influential as it introduced British choirs and church congregations (who were more accustomed to Victorian hymn tunes) to a form of Christmas music rooted in traditional folk music.[1]

The New Oxford Book of Carols started life as a recording tie-in project with Faber Music, consisting of a limited number of carols. Under the direction of OUP's senior editor Julian Elloway, the project grew beyond its initial concept to a published collection of 201 vocal pieces accompanied by a substantial body of historically informed arranging and editorial commentary.[2] The volume contains two essays and each carol is accompanied by detailed annotations, and this supporting editorial material is considered to be a valuable resource for historians, church musicians and musicologists.[3]

References

  1. ^ Heffer, Simon (2014). "3. A Search for a Style". Vaughan Williams. Faber & Faber. ISBN 9780571315482. Retrieved 10 October 2016.
  2. ^ Robbins, Keith (2017). History of Oxford University Press, 1970-2004. Oxford University Press. pp. 454–5. ISBN 9780199574797. Retrieved 21 December 2017.
  3. ^ Studwell, William Emmett; Jones, Dorothy E. (1998). Publishing Glad Tidings: Essays on Christmas Music. Psychology Press. p. 151. ISBN 9780789003980. Retrieved 21 December 2017.
This page was last edited on 27 September 2020, at 15:32
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