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Music as a World Phenomenon: Finals Material- Notes from Ch. 1-13

by: Carla Notetaker

Music as a World Phenomenon: Finals Material- Notes from Ch. 1-13 Mus 22121

Marketplace > Kent State University > Music > Mus 22121 > Music as a World Phenomenon Finals Material Notes from Ch 1 13
Carla Notetaker

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About this Document

This covers material from chapters 1 to 13.
Music as a world phenomenon
Andrew Shahriari
Class Notes
Music, kent state, final
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This 5 page Class Notes was uploaded by Carla Notetaker on Saturday May 7, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to Mus 22121 at Kent State University taught by Andrew Shahriari in Winter 2016. Since its upload, it has received 27 views. For similar materials see Music as a world phenomenon in Music at Kent State University.


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Date Created: 05/07/16
Music as a World Phenomenon -1 Finals Week: Notes Finals Week: Make up Exam’s for anything missed from Ch. 1 -13 Images  Kora  o ud - lute o kanun - zither Music as a World Phenomenon -2 Finals Week: Notes  Santur  darabukka Takht Ensemble  Music as a World Phenomenon -3 Finals Week: Notes  Talking Drums  Ney Ethnic Groups  Shona ethnic group o From Zimbabwe Mbuti ethnic group  o pygmy  Zulu ethnic group o South Africa Instrument Classifications  Aerophone o air is vibrating (flutes, reeds, trumpets)  Membranophne o stuck with hand, struck with a stick or other device, "rubbed" or "singing" membranes  Idiophone Music as a World Phenomenon -4 Finals Week: Notes o thing itself is vibrating (plucked, struck, or shaken)  Lammellophone o idiophone with a tongue Terms  Totemism: beliefe system- relationship of an individual or group w/ animals or natural objects or elements  Animism: belief system- all living things as well as natural phenomena (wind/fire) have a spirit  Dreamtime- describes the Australian aboriginal spiritual belief system and concept of creation.  Circular breathing- technique used to maintain a continuous exhaled airflow in aerophone performance.  Susap- a bamboo mouth harp commonly played for self entertainment by people in Papua New Guinea. o Has a twangy timbre (sound), belong to a subcategory of idiophone known as lamellophones.  Hawaiian drum – dance chant : one voice and 1 or 2 drums o Syllabic- only one pitch per syllable  Portamento- smooth, uninterrupted glide from one pitch to another.  Pahu- single headed drum (membranophones)  Kilu- a small drum (membranophones)  Kiribati- collection of Micronesia divided into 3 groups: Line Islands (east), Phoenix Islands (central), and Gilbert Island (west).  Caste system- a hierarchical system of social organization based on one’s hereditary status at birth found in India and associated w/ Hinduism.  Melody is the “tone/ beat” of the song. Questions  how do sufi's use music and how is it different? o sufi's seek union with Allah through musical trance, music is essential for them to connect with Allah. Suni's and Shii's think music is secular and that is distracts from the divine how is history of European music influenced by the middle east?  o Bulgaria- tuning system and shared musical instruments and rhythm complexities blended with European harmonies Spain- gypsies brought improvised dense noted on the guitar, decorated melodies, rhythmic complexities and vocal is very melismatic  how is polyrhythmic music created in Sub-Saharan Africa o there are three layers in the Ghana polyrhythmic ensemble, the master drummer who signals everything that happens, the support drums, and the bell that plays timeline pattern for rhythm. Highlife music creates polyrhythm with 2 guitars and percussion what are the linguistic elements that make the drums talk?  Music as a World Phenomenon -5 Finals Week: Notes o tonal languages, master drummer also matches rhythm of speech  what defines music as classical or folk in European context? o classical in paneuropean but folk is usually specific to one culture, biggest influence classical has on folk is tonal harmonies, folk provided a wealth of melodies and dance rhythms for classical  why are Muslim and Jewish chanting not considered music? o it's a form of heightened speech and it done out of respect for G-d and the holy texts  A Hindustani instrument raga performance has two major sections known as ____ and ___. o Alap and Gat  The tala is best describes as a(n) _____. o Rhythmic cycle  The sarod is a fretless plucked lute ____. o With three sets of strings: melody, jhala (rhythm), and sympathetic.  ____ refers specifically to the Australian aboriginal cosmology. o Dreamtime  ____ is a type of popular music in Thailand. o Luk thung  ____ is a technique used to maintain a continuous airflow on the didjeridu. o Circular breathing The sound of the didjeridu is considered a(n) ___ manifestation of the creative  energy of ancestral spirits. o Aural  Raga is typically defined as ___, which can be thought of as a “composition kit” for performance. o Mode  _____ is a narrative drama found in South Korea. o P’ansori  Popular music from the “Western” world, i.e., Rock and roll, is regarded as “illegitimate” musical activity in accordance w/ mainstream Islamic beliefs.  The omnipresent being referred to as “God”by English- speaking Christians is called ____ by Islam. o Allah  Byzantine chant is typical of the religious singing of the ____. o Greek Orthodox Church


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