(b. near Vienna ?), said to have served in the Hungarian army. In 1762 he was a t Portsmouth, where his sons were bom. By the influence of the Earl of Kelly, he was appointed in 1762 trumpeter to the King, presumably in Scotland, as he appears to have a t th a t time removed to Edinburgh. (See Schetky.) (2) Alexander (b. Portsmouth, 1756; d. Maryland, Baltimore, U.S.A., Sept. 21, 1809) was probably his eldest son. He accompanied his younger brother, Hugh (4), to Lisbon, and after his death went to America about 1786. His name is attached to * A Collection of the moat F avourite Scots tunes with Variations for th e Harpsichord by A. Reinagle, London, printed for an d sold by the au th o r ,' folio. This scarce and rudely p rinted volume is advertised in Aird's ' Selection,' vol. ii. 1782, and though bearing ' London ' as an imprint was most likely issued from Glasgow. In Philadelphia, where the greater pa r t of his American life was spent, he became a musician of importance. In 1793 he formed a company with Thomas Wignell, built the New Theatre in Chestnut Street, and was pianist in the orchestra. Both plays and operas were produced there for which in some cases he wrote music. Some sonatas by him are in the Library of Congress a t Washington. B i b l .-S o x n b c k , Early Concert Life, Early Opera, p p . 113,118 ; Sammelb. In t . Mua. Ges. vi. 465, 486-9. The second son, (3) J oseph (b. Portsmouth, 1762 ; d. Oxford, Nov. 12, 1825), was first intended for the navy, and next apprenticed to a working jeweller in Edinburgh. He took up music as a profession, and studied the French horn and the trumpet under his father and subsequently the violoncello under J . G. C. Schetky (q.v.), who had married his sister. He became a noted player a t the Edinburgh concerts, but abandoned the instrument as a consequence of his brother's superior skill on it, resuming i t after Hugh's death. He became violin and viola player and leader of the orchestra a t St. Cecilia's Hall, Edinburgh. He came to London, and was one of the Becond violins a t the Handel Commemoration in 1784. In the following year he became associated with Haydn and Salomon and played a t their concerts. Early in the 19th century he removed to Oxford, and died there. His published works include ' Twenty-four progressive lessons for the pianoforte ' (1796), ' Duets for the Violoncello,' quartets for strings, besides an Introduction to the Art o f P laying the Violoncello, which ran through several editions. In Gow's * Fifth Collection of Strathspey Reels ' are some airs by Joseph Reinagle; one, ' Dumfries Races,' became well known. The third son, (4) H ugh (d. Lisbon, Mar. 19, 1785), became a proficient violoncellist, went to Lisbon for the benefit of his health in 1784, and died there of consumption. (5) Alexander R obert (b. Brighton, Aug. 21, 1799 ; d. Kidlington, near Oxford, Apr. 6 , 1877), the son of the younger Joseph (3), settled with his father in Oxford, where he became teacher, organist and a well-known figure in musical circles. He was organist of the church of St. Peter in the East. He composed a number of sacred pieces, including the well-known ' St. Peter ' psalm-tune. He also wrote and compiled many books of instruction for the violin and violoncello. His wife, (b) Caroline (nee Orger) (b. London, 1818 ; d. Mar. 11, 1892), married Reinagle (5) in 1846. She was associated with her husband as a teacher, and wrote some technical works for the pianoforte, besides a concerto and several chamber compositions. She also attained some success as a pianist. F. K . ; addns. Mus. T ., 1906, pp. 541, 617, and 683, Amer. Supp., etc.