¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Clavichordist
1. [n -S]
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Clavichordist
Literary usage of Clavichordist
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Story of Organ Music by C[harles] F[rancis] Abdy Williams (1905)
"... He became organist of the Chapel Royal and clavichordist to Philip II., the husband of the English Queen Mary. Not much is known of his life: that he ..."
2. A Complete History of Music, for Schools, Clubs, and Private Readings by Winton James Baltzell (1905)
"... among them Domenico Scarlatti, with whom he had a contest as to ability as clavichordist and organist, and winning fresh laurels. Handel in England. ..."
3. The History of Music: A Handbook and Guide for Students by Waldo Selden Pratt (1907)
"Here the influence of Pachelbel became marked. Werner Fabricius (d. 1679), born in Holstein in 1633, won notice as a clavichordist when not 12 years old, ..."
4. The American History and Encyclopedia of Music by Janet M. Green, Josephine Thrall (1908)
"He was an organist and clavichordist of incomparable skill, and he produced masterpieces of composition in all forms, many of these forms being of his own ..."
5. Music Lovers' Cyclopedia: Containing a Pronouncing and Defining Dictionary by Rupert Hughes (1912)
"... 1734; organist and clavichordist ; composed important organ preludes and suites. (2) Elizabeth Riga, 17^6—1797 ; soprano, m. the actor B. (3) Theobald, ..."