Music -- Religious aspects -- Church of England. : The natural efficacy of music to prepare the mind for good impressions. : A sermon Preach'd in the Cathedral-Church of Gloucester, at the Anniversary Meeting of the Choirs of Gloucester, Worcester and Hereford, September 2. 1730. By John Harper, M. A. Vicar of Beckford. Publish'd at the Request of the Society.
Music -- Religious aspects -- Early works to 1800. : To the musicioners, the harpers, the minstrels, the singers, the dancers, the persecutors; : from one who loved dancing and musick as his life, which being parted with, and the light being come, which was before these things, in which they are all seen, and from it is declared, the ground, foundation, beginning, and father, and children, and compass, and end, and the effects of all the harpers, mucisioners , singers and dancers: who may reade what I have learned, who have tryed their wayes, and also searched into the things of God, and declare this according to Scripture, and have found the joy which man cannot take away, in which I rejoyce for ever, because the marriage of the Lamb is come.
Music -- Religious aspects -- Sermons. : The lawfulness and use of organs in the Christian Church. : Asserted in a Sermon Preach'd at Tiverton in the County of Devon Upon the 13th of September, 1696. On Occasion of an Organ's being Erected in that Parish-Church. By John Newte, M. A. Rector of Tiverton in Devon; sometime Fellow of Baliol Colledge in Oxford.
Music, Rhythm and blues -- See Rhythm and blues music --subdivisions Methods (Rhythm and blues) and Studies and exercises (Rhythm and blues) under individual musical instruments and families of instruments