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What does MQ stand for?

MQ stands for Musical Quarterly (journal; Oxford University Press; est. 1915)

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We have 5 other meanings of MQ in our Acronym Attic

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The other volume reviewed here contains an expansion of Peter Wollny's long-term consideration of Sara Levy (nee Itzig) and her extended family's engagement with the music of the Bach family, which found earlier form in an article ("Sara Levy and the Making of Musical Taste in Berlin," The Musical Quarterly 77, no.
I myself found especially fascinating the reconstruction of the musical activities for the wedding of Giangaleazzo and Isabella d'Aragona (306-18), which may have occasioned the composition and performance of Josquin Desprez's settings of Virgilian texts (here the Merkleys might have cited Oliver Strunk's article in The Musical Quarterly for 1930); the reconstruction of the musical elements of the Festa del Paradiso (419-21); and the brief account of music (422-23) in the households of Beatrice d'Este Sforza (Ludovico's wife) and Isabella d'Argona Sforza (Giangaleazzo's wife), with its tantalizing references to the lutenist and composer Andrea Cossa, to Beatrice's playing of the "Clavicordo," and to viol players and the singing of three-part songs for soprano, tenor, and contrabasso.
1/2 [Autumn 1980-Summer 1981]: 373-92 and Jeremy Grimshaw, "High, 'Low,' and Plastic Arts: Philip Glass and the Symphony in the Age of Postproduction," Musical Quarterly 86, no.
In chapter 1, Churgin addresses scholarly issues associated with the Violin Concerto, such as Owen Jander's labeling of the slow movement as a Romance ("Romantic Form and Content in the Slow Movement of Beethoven's Violin Concerto," Musical Quarterly 69, no.
In addition to engaging with a wide range of contemporaneous articles in newspapers and trade journals, Wierzbicki draws heavily on the work of Martin Marks (Music and (he Silent Film: Contexts and Case Studies, 1895-1924 [Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1997]), and Rick Altman ("The Silence of the Silents," Musical Quarterly 80, no.
Early on, some called them simply "Spanish madrigals" (John Woldt, "Spanish Madrigals," Bulletin of the American Musicological Society 11/12/13 [September 1948]: 85), and others traced early Spanish musical theater back to it (Gilbert Chase, "Origins of the Lyric Theater in Spain," Musical Quarterly 25, no.