While most past due fifteenth hundred years Italian courts fought to hire the very best singers from the reduced Countries for his or her music chapels, the ascendant courts from the Spanish peninsula also produced several world-class music artists. Francisco de la Torre was a Spanish indigenous, but he wanted his musical lot of money in Italy, starting a lengthy amount of service towards the Aragonese courtroom from the Kingdom of Naples in July 1483; his whereabouts before that point are unfamiliar. De la Torre spent some 17 years producing music for the courtroom as well as the churches of Naples, generating a healthy income and further benefice income beginning in 1488. In the entire year 1500, de la Torre retired back again to Spain, taking a priestly placement in the Cathedral of Seville that might have been his hometown. He resumed musical work in 1503 by firmly taking on the duty of teaching the cathedral’s many choirboys, but he quit the extra responsibilities in 1504. Sadly, 1504 may be the last year that we’ve any notice from the Cathedral Succentor. His making it through music contains Spanish villancios, both sacred and secular; a well-known courtly instrumental dance tune; and a couple of passionate funeral music.