Week 1 Lecture Notes - Music Theory IV
Week 1 Lecture Notes - Music Theory IV MUS 231
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This 1 page Class Notes was uploaded by Amrita Gupta on Monday October 5, 2015. The Class Notes belongs to MUS 231 at University of Oregon taught by Dr. Tim Pack in Fall 2015. Since its upload, it has received 6 views. For similar materials see Music Theory IV in Music at University of Oregon.
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Date Created: 10/05/15
THEORY 928 Modulation 0 Each key has five closely related keys to which it can modulate o I note for writing Roman numeral analyses a colon refers to a key not a temporary chord is related to V dominant iii minor mediant ii supertonic IV subdominant and vi relative minor 0 i is related to v 111 iv VI and VII 0 Needed to establish a pitch center a dominant to tonic motion sol do and leading tone motion 0 Predominant also helps to change the pitch center 0 P D T o Pivot chord a common chord shared by the original key and the new key that is used to modulate smoothly 0 often the predominant of the new key so you can have the P D T motion 0 EX Eb 1 vi Bb ii V7 I Steps to modulating from a mai or key 1 Choose keys 2 Determine pivot chord a Start with predominant of new key ii or IV b Will not always be diatonic in both keys c If one is common to both use it d If the predominant chords aren t common to both keys work backwards and determine a predominant going into those I or vi 3 Write bass line 4 Write last chord and work backwards a Opt for closed spacing b Voice backwards c Tendency tones THEORY 930 Things to listen for when modulating 1 Mode of startingending key major or minor 2 Position of chromatic chord from end of modulation arrival to tonic of new key a Determine pivot chord if there is onedetermine predominant and P D T motion of new key Don t write when modulating 0 64 chords not including V6453 0 iii not often used or very stable 0 diminished LT o inverted dominants Choices 0 P ii ii7 ii65 ii43 IV 1V6 o D V V7 V6453
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