Musical notation

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Show simple item record Clemons, Lorena Estella 2017-09-20T21:28:45Z 2017-09-20T21:28:45Z
dc.description Citation: Cress, Alverta May. Development of english lyrical poetry. Senior thesis, Kansas State Agricultural College, 1894.
dc.description Morse Department of Special Collections
dc.description.abstract Introduction: Musical notation of interest for the light which it throws upon music as for its own value. History of musical notation divided into three parts; first used being the letters of the alphabet; next sciatic characters, and last, we have the notes written on the lines and spaces of the staff. The different forms of staves used with the various systems of notation. The invention of the Time table. The value of notes fixed. Modification of measured music by mode, time, and probation, besides by position and rhythm. The division of the diatonic scale into the authentic and Plagal modes, each mode divided into Dominant, Mediant, and Participant. The sharp, flat, and natural and when first used. The change of musical typography in the form of notes. Marks of Expression; Major and minor scales. Value and forms of notes – measure, time signature, accent, tie, slur, syncopation, melody and stamony, the Tone Soh-fah-a system which requires no staff, where invented, Solfeggio. Conclusion.
dc.rights Public Domain Mark 1.0
dc.subject Music
dc.subject Notation
dc.subject Composition
dc.title Musical notation
dc.type Text 1894
dc.subject.AAT Theses
dc.subject.AAT Manuscripts (documents)

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