401 Unregistered MIDI Files. Music from 4 centuries From Armsdorf through Zachau, listed by composer and name of track, showing the MIDI file name alongside the number of manuals and pedals required and linking to descriptions, many including actual registrations rather than the generic ones used in 50 Unregistered Baroque packages offered long ago.
Some actual manuscripts can be downloaded, as well as other interesting information about Liturgical Season, Temperaments and Reverberation. When no registration is viewable you are on your own, but this is where your creativity and listening abilities come in. Just because the piece was done on full organ doesn't mean it won't be effective on a few gentle stops and a little slower or faster, depending on your own surroundings and setup. You may also have to expand your knowledge of stops and manual names to understand the nearly 60 organs these files were originally made for.
The articulation has become more detailed over the years, so files in the 2500+ range often provide extra clarity.
INCLUDES the Channel Change Kit (DOS batch file which creates a new subdirectory and changes all channels in 8-character MIDI files to Hauptwerk default channels. Advanced users can customize this to your own setup using a simple word processor like Notebook.
You can view everything (sorry, no MIDI files because they tend to crash most browsers) here.
By the way, Bach never wore sunglasses. But we figure that if they had been invented by then, he would have.