Re: [earlyflute] A Friesian flautist
- Dear David,Thanks for being so gracious: I myself sometimes have nightmares about students digging up my publications of 25 years ago ...Your website is a great resource: thanks for the link! I also look forward to the Sammartini edition.The Wiarda estate in Goutum in no longer there, but the church is still standing as the image showed. I have a friend who lives in Friesland, near Leeuwarden, and he is a good continuo player. Perhaps I can convince him to bring Schickhardt "home" and perform some of his works in Goutum ... Some of the recorder sonatas work equally well on the traverso, and I am sure Schickhardt wouldn't have minded.Frans van Liere
Grand Rapids, Michigan
From: "Lasocki, David" <lasocki@...>
To: "email@example.com" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Sent: Mon, February 28, 2011 7:35:57 PM
Subject: RE: [earlyflute] A Friesian flautist
I am happy for part of my youthful work on Schickhardt to be corrected. Thanks very much for the information.
Like Schickhardt, I play both recorder and traverso.
Incidentally, my new publishing company, Instant Harmony, will be publishing a recorder sonata by Schickhardt shortly. Please see www.instantharmony.net.
David Lasocki, PhD
Head of Reference Services Emeritus
Cook Music Library
Indiana University Jacobs School of Music
1201 E 3rd St, Bloomington IN 47405-7006, USA
Phone: (812) 855-7038 (office); fax: (812) 855-3843 (marked for my attention)
- Hello Jemthank you so much for your advise how to play 'Nicholson flutes' more in tune. As a baroque oriented traverso player (originally coming from the Boehm side) the 'Irish' blowing technique seems to be quite different. But you're right - it's certainly worth a try.I don't know how to send the pictures formerly published here to you individually. For not boring the rest of the group I made a new picture with the Foetisch flute accompanied by similar, but rather peculiar instruments out of my collection: from top to bottom the said cylindrical Foetisch 8 key flute; a no name (English made?) conical 6 keys fife in F; an unusual 3key cylindrical fife in F with some double fingerholes, branded 'S.M Japan 102'; a Boehm system flute with cylindrical bore, but with ring keys usually known from the 1832 conical wooden Boehm flutes, branded 'Au diapason, 102 rue de Rennes, Paris' (most probably not the maker, but the dealer). Again this instrument is of rather simple make, but plays not too bad, very similar to an usual Boehm flute.Hope that this might interest you and perhaps also others of the group members.Best regardsUlrich----- Original Message -----From: jemthefluteSent: Tuesday, March 01, 2011 1:04 AMSubject: [earlyflute] Re: unknown flute
Coming a bit late to this thread - Ulrich, I'd love to be able to see your pictures - not linked or attached to your message???? At any rate, they're not showing up for me....
I've seen pictures of similar flutes previously. Clinton's "Flute for India" was a similar concept, though conoid-bodied (http://www.clintonfluteproject.com/clinton/Flute_for_India.html).
Much cruder is this (http://www.larkcamp.com/giffiles/AMISJan05/amb067-1.jpg) - about which I know nothing more.
This old thread on Chiff & Fipple has pictures of and links to several more relevant flutes. (http://forums.chiffandfipple.com/viewtopic.php?t=56904)
Here's another picture of a French one (http://www.foreverwoodwinds.com/chapelainfullview.JPG) - again, I have no further info.
And another relevant C&F thread here (http://forums.chiffandfipple.com/viewtopic.php?f=2&t=42411&p=556340) - has illustrations of yet another Chapelain (or maybe the same one) and a crude Barnet Samuel one......
--- In email@example.com, Marta FemenÃa <marta.femenia@...> wrote:
> I want to thank Rick Wilkisson for his clear description and Ueli Halder for
> their photos and comments. Ueli, I think the tone holes of your flute are larger
> than those of mine. In fact, my flute is not too bad intonation.
> best regards