- Keel, James Frederick. Music in the Time of Queen Elizabeth. Half-Title:
Privately Printed Opuscula Issued to Members of the Sette of Odd Volumes.
No. LXVIII. London: privately published, 1914.
3 p.l., 9-59, m1y p. front., plates. 15 x 12 cm
- Keller, Kate Van Winkle. "Playford, Feuillet, and Apple II: New
Techniques of Indexing Music." In Proceedings of the Fifth annual
conference of the Society of Dance History Scholars, ed. Christena L. Schlundt,
28-34. Cambridge, MA: Dance History Scholars, 1982.
- Keller, Kate Van Winkle and Genevieve Shimer.
Kemp, Walter. "`Votre Trey Dowce:' A Duo For Dancing." Music
and Letters 60 (1979): 37.
- The Playford Ball. The Country Dance and Song Society, 1990. ISBN:
Dennis Sherman: A very nice compilation of 103 dances from various
editions of Playford. Includes facsimile of
the original, modern redaction, melody line, and original source of dance and
music for each selection.
- "The Playford Ball: 103 Early Country Dances 1651- 1820 As
Interpreted By Cecil Sharp and His Followers." Studies in Dance
History 1, no. 2: 1.
Ian Engle: Same text as the book of the same name.
Ian Engle: Was this a basse danse from the court of Henry VII?
- Kendal, Gerhard (SCA pseud.). "Recording/Instruction Review."
The Letter of Dance, no. 9 (1991): 16-17.
Justin du Coeur: A brief informal review of two dance tapes with instruction
booklets ("Popular Dances of the Renaissance" by Judith Kennedy
and "Hit and Misse" by the Passamezzo Players and Dale Hyde),
and a brief discussion of Cecil Sharp's "Country
- Kendall, Gustavia Yvonne.
- ""Le Gratie D'amore" 1602
By Cesare Negri: Translation and Commentary." dissertation (Stanford
University), University Microfilms International, 1985.
Matt Larsen: Kendall's translation is a very valuable volume, since
it offers both a facsimile of the original and a
translation. Thus, when reconstructing a dance, it is easy to refer to the
original at any point, but the work is also accessible to those who don't
know Italian. The translation is not completely reliable, however, and
some reference to the facsimile should be made.
- "Rhythm, Meter, and Tactus in 16th-Century Italian Court
Dance: Reconstruction from a Theoretical Base."
Dance Research Vol. 8 No.1. Spring 1990. Pp. 3-27.
- Kesckes, Andras. "Fresh Data to 16th Century Dance-Music (Almande
De Vngrie)." Studia Musicologica 17 (1975): 283.
- Kinkeldey, Otto.
- "Dance Tunes of the Fifteenth Century." In Instrumental Music:
A conference at Isham memorial Library, ed. D. G. Hughes, 3-30 and 89-152.
Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1959.
- A Jewish Dancing Master of the Renaissance: Guglielmo Ebreo. Brooklyn:
Dance Horizons, 1966.
44 p. illus., facsim. 21 cm
- Kirstein, Lincoln. Dance: A Short History of Classic Theatrical Dancing.
G. P. Putnam's Sons: New York, 1935; reprint, Princeton: Dance Horizons,
Justin du Coeur: This book is a broad overview of the history of dance,
with a particular focus on theatrical and performance dance. It covers
all periods, from primitive dance up through relatively modern ballet forms,
spending several chapters (some 80 pages or so) on the medieval and reanaissance
periods. It says very little about actual choreography, but has some intriguing
discussion of dance performance, and the environment in which these dances
- Krajewski, Richard and Meaghan Waters. A Collection of Dances Performed
in Lochac and Their Most Often Used and Generally Known Tabulations. Out
of print, 1985. Del (D.Elson): A book describing some of the dances performed
by SCA groups in Australia at the time.
- Kronenfeld, Nathan (SCA pseud. Daniele di Padola) "Burgundian
Basse Dance: A Reconstruction of the Brussels MS." The Letter of
Dance, no. 16 (June 1993): 2-24.
Includes a tabulation of the choreographies of the
Brussels MS, with notes.
Justin du Coeur: A detailed examination of the Burgundian Basse Dance,
based on a reconstruction worked up by the Carolingian Accademia della
Danza (the Boston-area SCA dance research group). This reconstruction is
deliberately based on one specific source -- the
Brussels MS. Other sources
(especially Toulouze) were considered during the
reconstruction process, but the focus was intentionally on reconstructing
the style as literally as possible from this specific source. Includes a
dense tabulation of all choreographies from Brussels and Toulouze, and some
brief statistical analysis of the style. Includes a few sample melody lines,
and one new arrangement of Basse Alenchon.
- Kronenfeld, Nathan (SCA pseud. Daniel of Falling Rocks) and Sue (SCA
pseud. Roselyne de l'Estrangere) Gill. "The Brussels Manuscript: Transcription
and Translation." The Letter of Dance, no. 14 (1992): 1-7.
Justin du Coeur: As the title implies: a transcription and translation
of the introduction to the Brussels MS, one
of the sources for the French Basse Danse. Includes comments on the differences
between Brussels and Toulouze, a very similar source.
Commentary by the authors in issue 16. Includes sample facsimiles.
- Kurti, Laszlo. "The Ungaresca and Heyduck Music and Dance Tradition
of Renaissance Europe." Sixteenth Century Journal 14, no. 1 (183)):
Ian Engle: Good article on Hungarian dance.
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