BAROQUE ERA MUSIC (PART II) Directions: Copy the notes from each slide.

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Transcript of BAROQUE ERA MUSIC (PART II) Directions: Copy the notes from each slide.

  • BAROQUE ERA MUSIC (PART II) Directions: Copy the notes from each slide.

  • Baroque EraVOCABULARY counterpoint fugue contrapuntal ornamentation rococo

  • COUNTERPOINTIn music, counterpoint is the relationship between two or more voices that are harmonically interdependent (polyphony), but independent in contour and rhythm. It has been most commonly identified in Baroque music. The term originates from the Latin punctus contra punctum meaning "point against point".

  • FUGUEIn music, a fugue, is a compositional technique (in classical music) in two or more voices, built on a subject (theme) that is introduced at the beginning in imitation (repetition at different pitches) and recurs frequently in the course of the composition.

  • CONTRAPUNTALIn music theory, contrapuntal motion is the general movement of two melodic lines with respect to each other. In traditional four-part harmony, it is important that lines maintain their independence, an effect which can be achieved by the judicious use of the four types of contrapuntal motion: contrary motion, similar motion, parallel motion, and oblique motion.[1][2]

  • ORNAMENTATIONIn music, ornaments or embellishments are musical flourishes that were often so in the Baroque period. Many ornaments are performed as "fast notes" around a central note. The amount of ornamentation in a piece of music can vary from quite extensive to relatively little or even none.

  • ROCOCOThe word agrment is used specifically to indicate the French Baroque style of ornamentation.

    Rococo,also referred to as "Late Baroque", is an 18th-century artistic movement and style, which affected several aspects of the arts including painting, sculpture, architecture, interior design, decoration, literature, music and theatre.

  • Baroque ArtBeginning around the year 1600, the demands for new art resulted in what is now known as the Baroque.

  • exceeding excellence in education.theperfectutor.org

  • Studio Piano I, II, III, IVImportant: Its always important for you to begin your practice routine with a warm-up.

    I. Technique (3 times each) A. Hanon No. 1 B. Hanon No. 2 C. Hanon No. 3II. Individual Sessions and Practice A. Practice Competition/Festival Repertoire B. New Students Log in to Music Ace C. One-on-One Sessions at the main piano with the instructor.

  • Slide Show TipsTo present in true widescreen, youll need a computer and, optionally, a projector or flat panel that can output widescreen resolutions.Common computer widescreen resolutions are 1280 x 800 and 1440 x 900. (These are 16:10 aspect ratio, but will work well with 16:9 projectors and screens.)Standard high definition televisions resolutions are1280 x 720 and 1920 x 1080. Use the Test Pattern on the next slide to verify your slide show settings.

  • Widescreen Test Pattern (16:9)Aspect Ratio Test

    (Should appear circular)16x94x3

    *********Reminder: Always put your date on the notes you keep in your notebook. ***