Audsley lists these names with the following description:
�A curved brass trumpet, clarion, used by cavalry� (Nall). - The name that has been used by old German organ-builders to designate a lingual stop yielding a piercing tone. It is described by Seidel: �Litice oder Lituus ist einerlei mit Zink, Krummhorn, oder Cornett.� Schlimbach agrees with this definition. Now obsolete.
Seidel's remark translates as: �Litice or Lituus is the same as Zink, Krummhorn, or Cornett.� Adlung lists Litice and Lituus separately, describing the former as a synonym for the reed form of Cornet, and the latter as a synonym for Krummhorn, Schallmey and Zink. Other sources confirm that Zink and Cornett are synonymous. However, by Seidel's and Schlimbach's time (1840's), the Krummhorn was (and remains) a different stop altogether.
Wedgwood also lists these names, saying:
�a kind of crooked Trumpet, uttering a schrill sound, a clarion� (Adams). A Zink or Krummhorn.
He also lists these names as synonyms for Zink.
Lituus 8', Fanfara; Collegiata di Lucolena, Italy; Tamburini 1935. A high-pressure Zink with a powerful tone.
Original site compiled by Edward L. Stauff. For educational use only.|
Litice.html - Last updated 8 October 2007.