ISBN-10:
0393263053
ISBN-13:
2900393263052
Pub. Date:
06/01/2016
Publisher:
Norton, W. W. & Company, Inc.
Musician's Guide to Theory and Analysis / Edition 3

Musician's Guide to Theory and Analysis / Edition 3

by Jane Piper Clendinning

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Product Details

ISBN-13: 2900393263052
Publisher: Norton, W. W. & Company, Inc.
Publication date: 06/01/2016
Series: Musician's Guide Series
Edition description: Third Edition
Pages: 1008
Product dimensions: 8.30(w) x 10.30(h) x 1.30(d)

About the Author

Jane Piper Clendinning is professor of music theory at the Florida State University College of Music. She has published articles reflecting her interests in the history of theory, theory and analysis of twentieth-century music, computer pitch recognition, and computer applications in music. Her current research interests include theory and analysis of popular and world musics. She has served as the chair of the Advanced Placement Music Theory Test Development Committee and as an AP reader, and is a regular consultant at AP workshops and summer Institutes.

Elizabeth West Marvin is professor of music theory and former dean of academic affairs at the Eastman School of Music. She has published in the areas of music cognition, music theory pedagogy, theory and analysis of atonal music, contour theory, history of theory, and analysis and performance. She is past president of the Society for Music Theory and is currently co-chair of the Advanced Placement Music Theory Test Development Committee. Marvin is the 2012 recipient of the Gail Boyd de Stwolinski Prize for Lifetime Achievement in Music Theory Teaching and Scholarship.

Table of Contents

Part IBuilding a Musical Vocabulary: Basic Elements of Pitch and Rhythm
1Pitch and Pitch Class2
2Beat, Meter, and Rhythm: Simple Meters19
3Pitch Collections, Scales, and Major Keys38
4Minor Keys and the Diatonic Modes54
5Beat, Meter, and Rhythm: Compound Meters78
6Pitch Intervals94
7Triads and Seventh Chords112
Part IILinking Musical Elements in Time
8Intervals in Action (Two-Voice Composition)134
9Melodic and Rhythmic Embellishment in Two-Voice Composition153
10Notation and Scoring172
11Voicing Chords in Multiple Parts: Instrumentation183
Part IIIThe Phrase Model
12The Basic Phrase Model: Tonic and Dominant Voice-Leading198
13Embellishing Tones220
14Chorale Harmonization and Figured Bass235
15Expanding the Basic Phrase: Leading-Tone, Predominant, and 6/4 Chords250
16Further Expansions of the Basic Phrase: Tonic Expansions, Root Progressions, and the Mediant Triad276
17The Interaction of Melody and Harmony: More on Cadence, Phrase, and Melody298
18Diatonic Sequences323
19Intensifying the Dominant: Secondary Dominants and Secondary Leading-Tone Chords; New Voice-Leading Chords350
20Phrase Rhythm and Motivic Analysis372
Part IVFurther Expansion of the Harmonic Vocabulary
21Tonicizing Scale Degrees Other Than V396
22Modulation to Closely Related Keys418
23Binary and Ternary Forms440
24Color and Drama in Composition: Modal Mixture and Chromatic Mediants and Submediants457
25Chromatic Approaches to V: The Neapolitan Sixth and Augmented Sixths478
Part VMusical Form and Interpretation
26Popular Song and Art Song508
27Variation and Rondo530
28Sonata-Form Movements551
29Chromaticism574
Part VIInto the Twentreth Century
30Modes, Scales, and Sets614
31Music Analysis with Sets635
32Sets and Set Classes653
33Ordered Segments and Serialism671
34Twelve-Tone Rows and the Row Matrix685
35New Ways to Organize Rhythm, Meter, and Duration698
36New Ways to Articulate Musical Form725
37The Composer's Materials Today745
Appendixes
1Try it AnswersA3
2GlossaryA55
3Guidelines for Part-WritingA77
4Ranges of Orchestral InstrumentsA81
5Set-Class TableA85

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