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add the Bass Add the Roman Alto Analyse the following Authentic Cadence bass note Bass steps Cadence groups Chapter XVIII chord succession common tones consecutive fifths diatonic Diminished 5th Diminished Triad dissonance Dominant Seventh chord example Exercise fifth following Basses following chords following Intervals following Melodies following Triads four-part writing Four-six chord fourth fundamental given Bass harmonic Intervals Harmonic Minor Scale Harmonize the following Hence Inversions leading tone lower tone Major 3rd Major and Minor Major Interval Major key Major Scale Major Second Major Triad measure Minor 3rd Minor key Number name Octave opposite motion Passing Tones Perf Perfect 5th piano Plagal Cadence Play the following practice progression proper chromatic sign Roman numerals rules Scale degree Scale of F Six and Four-six Six chord Soprano student Tenor THOMAS TAPPER three positions three upper transpose upper tone upper voices V-VI
Page iii - A series of lessons in tone by which students and amateurs may learn the more usual harmonic and melodic progressions, and the laws underlying them.
Page 158 - It contains a well-selected list of musical terms. All the major scales are given in tabular form. The three forms of the minor scale are similarly presented, and the book, in conclusion, presents a number of test papers actually set in schools, colleges and Universities.
Page 157 - Position is taken up and exercises requiring the use of specific chords are given.
Page 157 - This book is divided into two parts. In Part I, all chords are presented, one at a time, in major and minor: (a) for Analysis, (b) (or Tone Study through the voice, (c) for use in Phrase and Period forms.
Page 3 - We infer from the word Major that there are other kinds of sixths, and from the word sixth we infer that in naming Intervals, something is counted, something which in this example contains six distinct units.
Page 3 - Interval is represented on paper by two signs (notes) one of which is higher on the staff than the other. This audible and visible " highness " is, in music, distance or Interval. This distance (Interval) can be measured.
Page 5 - To be able to determine the Number name of an Interval we must be able to count from one to nine; and to say the first ueven letters of the alphabet. To determine the Specific name of an Interval we must knot" the Major Scale of the lower tone of the given Interval.
Page 5 - Seal? tone, or if it be below it. RULE. An Interval is Major when the upper tone is found in the Major Scale of the lower tone.