Notes from weeks (1/22-2/10)
Notes from weeks (1/22-2/10) MUMH 1600
Popular in Music in Human Imagination
Popular in Music
This 6 page Bundle was uploaded by Arely Sanchez on Thursday February 11, 2016. The Bundle belongs to MUMH 1600 at University of North Texas taught by Dr. Randy Kinnett in Winter 2016. Since its upload, it has received 159 views. For similar materials see Music in Human Imagination in Music at University of North Texas.
Reviews for Notes from weeks (1/22-2/10)
Report this Material
What is Karma?
Karma is the currency of StudySoup.
You can buy or earn more Karma at anytime and redeem it for class notes, study guides, flashcards, and more!
Date Created: 02/11/16
Music in human Imagination Notes (1/22-2/10) Basic erms NOTE: -pitch: how high or low a note sounds; frequency; length of vocal folds (different with women and men) -duration: how long/short a notes lasts -dynamics: how loud or soft a note becomes -forte (f) =LOUD -piano (p)= SOFT -fortissimo (ff)= Intensive Loud -mezzo forte (mf)= MEDIUM -mezzo piano (mp)= Not too soft -changing dynamics: < = crescendo > = decrescendo -timbre: (tone color): quality of the sound -ex: different sounds using different instruments (nasal, raspy, breathy) RHYTHM: how musical sounds occur in time (patterns) -beat: skeleton underneath rhythm (a perceived pulse) and are also grouped -meter: how beats are grouped -duple meter: group of 2 -triple meter: group of 3 -quadruple meter: group of 4 MELODY: series of notes played one after the next -theme: melodies that matter (it comes back later in the song) -motive: a theme; short -ex: symphony no.5 (motif) -phrase: segment of melody that is already sectioned off (in singing where you would take a breath) HARMONY: notes/pitches being all played together -chord: taking a few pitches (combination = make harmonies) -consonant: relatively unstrained sound (beautiful) /feels good -dissonant: relatively harsh (not beautiful)/ doesn’t feel good *but when played together they resolve the dissonant and it sounds what your ears wanted* -mode: groups of pitches that cultures use (but there is an overlap) >major >minor TEXTURE: how we hear music happening in layers (instruments/singers and their voices) -monophony: one melody happening and nothing else (one musicians/many musicians playing 1 melody -ex: monks -polyphony: more than one melody happening at the same time -homophony: -I. melody and accompaniment: support -II. multiple melodies happening with the same rhythm FORM: structure over time (sections) -repetition: multiple times hearing versus -contrast: “bridge” in song -variation: repeated but music has changed ex: A= part of a song B=another part A’= same thing with another thing added ex: AABA’A” A’AA”A”” Music and Survival -“Primary Process” (Bateson) >inner life >expressing how we can take out consciousness without forming them into language >we can find voices in subconscious -Flow (The guy with the really long name starts with a C) >your concentration is at such a high level >everything around you disappears >challenging is moderate -ex: practicing something “Signs” (Pierce) >stand or mean something (object), creating an effect in the observer >semiotics is the study of signs -icon: resemblance of an object ex: outline/drawing of a horse vs. the real thing >category (genres) -index: experience sign and object together -symbol: what tings mean with a linguistic way Turinos Four Fields of Music Making 1. Participatory Performance 2. Presentational Performance 3. High Fidelity Recording 4. Studio Audio Art -Participatory Performance >values the number of people >no audience distinction >there is only participants and potential participants *> (really important) the goal is to get the most people to participate Presentational Performance >there is an actual audience > most likely a stage, microphones for artists >strict line between artist and audience >the goal is to have artistry, contrast, its better to listen to High Fidelity Recording >recording that gives you the illusion of a live performance >needs to present an iconic hearing of a live performance ex: live albums: concerts that happen to be recorded field recordings How is Music Related to who you are? “my music” “music is either ours or someone else’s” Music and Self, Identity, Culture” -self: our body (mind+nervous system+genes) and the total collection of habits that guide everything we think and do -identity: partial and variable selection of habits and attributes used to represent ourselves and to others but also aspects of ourselves that we and others want to perceive as salient/relevant *difference between self and identity is self is all of us while identity is parts of ourselves we want to be and for others to see too* -culture: habits of thought and practice shared among individuals -culture formation: group of people who share a majority of habits that make most parts of each member’s self -cultural cohort: group of people formed around shared habits based on similarities of parts of the self; can be positive/negative ex: gender ideas skin color class status
Are you sure you want to buy this material for
You're already Subscribed!
Looks like you've already subscribed to StudySoup, you won't need to purchase another subscription to get this material. To access this material simply click 'View Full Document'