I'm not expert but don't think Per Brahe composed himself. Here is a clip from https://www.academia.edu/13120820/Per_Brahes_hovkapell
"Per Brahe's headboard
Princes (Furstar) has always surrounded music, not primarily for aesthetic reasons, but to highlight power and glory. The people of the church provided for such a magnificent form of service as possible. In their education, music was as important as the study of Latin auctors and rhetoric. For noblemen who could behave at the court, music education was also important in addition to fencing, riding, dancing and book studies. As a result, young Per Brahe spent time playing under his university studies at universities in Giessen, Hessen, 1618-1620. A result thereof is the so-called Per Brahes lutbok which contains dancers as well as English and Dutch variations". (Google-translate)
The lute-book is stored in Skokloster Castle. http://emuseumplus.lsh.se/eMuseumPlus?s ... ew&lang=en
Roland Bengtsson, a classic guitar pioneer in Sweden, has made several arrangemants from the lute-book, which is closer to the original. Still copyright I think, unfortunately.
Dont forget to add drills and other from the time!