Charles Dieupart was a France composer whose most significant function was his 6 suittes de clavessin, a big assortment of seven-movement suites thought to have influenced the British Suites compiled by J.S. Bach, who was simply known to possess made a duplicate of, and examined, Dieupart’s magnum opus. The entire year of Dieupart’s delivery isn’t known but information suggest his dad was wedded in 1667. A 1695 taxes declaration lists Charles Dieupart as an organist and harpsichord instructor. Little else is well known about his early years, which is thought that his decision to stay in Britain in the early-1700s was the consequence of the extended trip to France by Elisabeth, Countess of Sandwich, child of the Count number of Rochester, John Wilmot. Elisabeth journeyed to France for wellness reasons, most likely in the past due-1690s. She will need to have befriended Dieupart around 1700, for she actually is the dedicatee of these Six suittes de clavessin, released 1701. Dieupart may have provided a concert in London in Feb, 1703, and therefore may possess departed France past due in 1702. He supplied incidental music to Britain’s Happiness (1704), a play by Peter Motteux, staged on the Drury Street Theater in London. Dieupart acquired a hand aswell within an Italian-style opera at that same movie theater, Arsinoe (1705), that his close friends and business affiliates, Italian cellist Nicola Haym and violinist Thomas Clayton, had been included musically. Dieupart, who apparently played harpsichord using the orchestra, is normally thought to possess created incidental music for the creation. He remained energetic in additional London stage productions, either offering incidental music, as with the 1708 Motteux opera demonstration, Love’s Triumph, or playing harpsichord, as with Alessandro Scarlatti’s Pirro e Demetrio, also in 1708. After 1711 Dieupart retired from theater function, both as composer and performer, and flipped mainly to playing in Handel’s orchestra and teaching harpsichord. Dieupart appears to have made up little–perhaps some songs–after 1711 before early-1720s, when he had written some concertos, including the 1722 Concerto for 2 oboes and 2 flutes. Dieupart evidently remained occupied in the 1730s, though his exact activities are unfamiliar. Historian John Hawkins, that has provided a lot of the existing information regarding the composer, reported that in his old age Dieupart went to concerts in ‘ale-houses’ and got become in any other case neglectful. He passed away most likely in London around 1740.