About 1,150 results
|According to this principle, 'every digression from the tonic is considered to be |
still within the tonality, whether directly or indirectly, closely or remotely related' (
Schoenberg, 1969, p. ... But it considers these deviations as regions of the
tonality, subordinate to the central power of a tonic. ... Since the bass
arpeggiation of the fundamental structure is also transferred to the illusory keys,
there chords, too, represent ... A Contribution towards a Systematic Presentation
of Tonal Harmony 1 1 3.
|the subject of pastoral character is graceful; a few pages of digressive matter are |
tasteful enough, but offer no striking peculiarity. ... 2.; the select deviation from the
standard harmony in var. ... Rossini evidently writes too fast: hence his operas
generally contain a good portion of the commonplace matter of the Italian school;
|... the interplay of melody and the keynote in a musical composition: "[T]he nature |
of melody is a constant digression and deviation from the key-note in a thousand
ways . . . yet there always follows a return at last to the key-note. In all these
excursions melody expresses the many different forms of the will's striving, but
always its gratification, too, by finally returning to a harmonious interval and still
|In regard "to the chorusses, the parts are generally so distri.. buted in Italy, as in |
France, it is an univerfal custom, but arbitrary, ... The too great distance of the
voices between each other, which makes them all exceed their staves, obliges
several to be subdivided. ... leave to make this short digression, to pay that
respect to Mr. Keard's excellence, which the fullness, justness, and harmony of
his voice may claim, without the smallest deviation from his modesty, tho' that
extends so far as ...
|The ensuing analyses of recordings will show how often the criminally loud and |
over-recorded timpani parts obscure entire ... On the one hand I will emphasize
those digressions that are the most grievous, and on the other hand those most ...
off the indicated metronome marking, in the introduction of the Seventh, the
margin of deviation is considerably less, more like 1 ... of this movement I have
encountered is one proffered by Arnold Schonberg in his Structural Functions of
|Pope's lengthy poem An Essay on Man is too didactic for my taste: I dislike it |
when poets turn preachy and moralize. diehard N. ... Nobody minded when
Professor Renoir's lectures wandered away from their official theme; his
digressions were always more ... His disavowal of his part in the conspiracy was
not believed by the jury. disavow, V. • discernible ADJ. distinguishable;
perceivable. ... discord N. lack of harmony; conflict; Watching Tweedledum battle
Building Your Vocabulary 149.
Jacob Gould Schurman, James Edwin Creighton, Frank Thilly - 1902 - Read - More editions
|It will be a decidedly useful work, as a supplement to lectures or to some other |
means of presenting those parts of the subject ... and development of inventions,
illustrated by examples derived perhaps too largely from the field of artistic
creation. ... development takes place through the addition of new elements and
the increasing harmony existing in the system. ... and that by deviation, where the
digressions from the original ruling idea remain in the system, disturbing its unity
but not ...
|But we have got through only one part of Mr. Balfour's book, and must resume our |
account of it hereafter. ... It also illustrates the extremely loose way in which the
word “ philosophy ” is too frequently used. ... author has frequently left his
immediate theme for very interesting digressions on historical grounds; and it
may broadly be stated that those parts of ... It follows, then, that our notions of
harmony and disharmony, of euphony and cacophony, are the results of an
acquired and not of a ...
|... of too because its relativism is conservative and omnitolerant : societies which |
have survived are harmonious and do not ... One consequence of this
inadequacy, or perhaps its central part, the rejection of the past as having any
relevance, has ... I shall now discuss this deviation. I have not finished with
functionalism, though, for after this digression I shall return to it with a new theme:
since it was so ...
|Moreover the practical problems are disposed of too because its relativism is |
conservative and omnitolerant: societies which have survived are harmonious
and do not need reform. ... One consequence of this inadequacy, or perhaps its
central part, the rejection of the past as having any relevance, has ... deviation. I
have not finished with functionalism, though, for after this digression I shall return
to it with a new theme: since it was so successful there must have been
something in it.