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Music in the Renassiance

by: Ivana Notetaker

Music in the Renassiance MUS 1030

Marketplace > Middle Tennessee State University > Music > MUS 1030 > Music in the Renassiance
Ivana Notetaker
GPA 3.5
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About this Document

These notes will cover what will be on the next exam.
Introduction to Music
Luke C Freeman
Class Notes




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This 3 page Class Notes was uploaded by Ivana Notetaker on Sunday March 27, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to MUS 1030 at Middle Tennessee State University taught by Luke C Freeman in Fall 2015. Since its upload, it has received 62 views. For similar materials see Introduction to Music in Music at Middle Tennessee State University.


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Date Created: 03/27/16
Introduction to Music  Music 1030  Western Classical Music  Music in the Renaissance    Renaissance (1450 ­ 1600)    Time ­ Line   1450 ­ 1500 : Gutenberg Bible (1456)  Columbus reaches America (1492)    1500 ­ 1600: Reformation (1517)  Shakespeare, ​ Romeo and Juliet ​ (1596)    Important Figures: Leonardo da Vinci (1452 ­ 1519)  Martin Luther (1483 ­ 1546)  William Shakespeare (1564 ­ 1616)    Madonna del Granduca (Raphael)  Middle Ages Renaissance   Religious society More Secular society  Unquestioning faith Scientific inquiry  Focus on hereafter Fulfillment on earth      The Arts  Sculpture  Michelangelo’s David (1501 ­ 04)     Architecture: geometry, symmetry, and proportion columns, arches, domes.      Music in the Renaissance  Listening examples: John Dunstable, ​ Quam pulchra es       Guillaume du Fay, ​ Resvellies vous      Josquin des Prez  Franco­Flemish (1450 ­ 1521)    The greatest master of the polyphonic high Renaissance style and wrote sacred and secular  music.          Sacred Music: Motet vs. Mass  Motet ­ non­mass text Mass ­ Ordinary or Proper  Polyphonic Polyphonic  Choral Choral   Sacred, Latin text Sacred, Latin text    Josquin des Prez, ​ Ave maria...virgo serna Josquin des Prez, ​ Missa Pange lingua    Listen for imitation    Giovanni Pierluigi da Palestrina (1525 ­ 1594)  Music director for St. Peter’s (Rome)    Motet: Sicut cervus (1557)      Secular Music  Vocal Music: Madrigal  Instrumental Music  Music for Dance      The Madrigal  Piece for several solo voices (2­8)   Set to a short poem, usually about love  Set in the vernacular  Text painting    Lute Songs  John Dowland (1563 ­ 1626)  “Flow My Tears” (1596)  Melancholia  Recorded by Sting in 2006    Motet vs. Madrigal  Motet Madrigal  Polyphonic Polyphonic  Chroal Solo voices  Sacred Secular  Latin Vernacular   Non­mass texts Love Poems        


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