22 relations: Accent (music), Anacrusis, Bar (music), Bar-line shift, Beat (music), British English, Comparison of American and British English, Edward T. Cone, Hugo Distler, Igor Stravinsky, List of musical symbols, Mensurstrich, Meter (music), Musical form, Musical notation, Phrase (music), Repeat sign, Rhythm, Tala (music), Time signature, Vihuela, Wazn.
In music, an accent is an emphasis placed on a particular note, either as a result of its context or specifically indicated by an accent mark.
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In poetry and music, and by analogy in other fields, an anacrusis (plural anacruses) is a brief introduction.
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In musical notation, a bar (or measure) is a segment of time corresponding to a specific number of beats in which each beat is represented by a particular note value and the boundaries of the bar are indicated by vertical bar lines.
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In jazz, a bar-line shift is a technique in which, during improvisation, one plays the chord from the measure before or after the given chord either intentionally or as an "accident."Coker, Jerry (1997).
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In music and music theory, the beat is the basic unit of time, the pulse (regularly repeating event), of the mensural level (or beat level).
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British English is the English language as spoken and written in Great Britain or, more broadly, throughout the British Isles.
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This is one of a series of articles about the differences between British English and American English, which, for the purposes of these articles, are defined as follows.
Edward Toner Cone (May 4, 1917 – October 23, 2004) was an American composer, music theorist, pianist, and philanthropist.
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Hugo Distler (Nuremberg, June 24, 1908 – Berlin, November 1, 1942)Slonimsky & Kuhn, Baker's Biographical Dictionary of Musicians, v. 2, p. 889 was a German organist, choral conductor, teacher and composer.
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Igor Fyodorovich Stravinsky (sometimes spelled Strawinski, Strawinsky, or Stravinskii; ˈiɡərʲ ˈfʲɵdərəvʲɪtɕ strɐˈvʲinskʲɪj; 6 April 1971) was a Russian (and later, a naturalized French and American) composer, pianist and conductor.
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Musical symbols are the marks and symbols, used since about the 13th century in the musical notation of musical scores, styles, and instruments, in order to describe pitch, rhythm, tempo – and, to some degree, its articulation (e.g., a composition in its fundamentals).
(plural) is a German term used in musical notation to denote a barline that is drawn between staves, but not across them.
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The meter (or metre) of music is its rhythmic structure, the patterns of accents heard in regularly recurring measures of stressed and unstressed beats (''arsis'' and ''thesis'') at the frequency of the music's pulse.
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The term musical form (or musical architecture) refers to the overall structure or plan of a piece of music, and it describes the layout of a composition as divided into sections.
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Music notation or musical notation is any system used to visually represent aurally perceived music through the use of written symbols, including ancient or modern musical symbols.
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In music and music theory, phrase and phrasing are concepts and practices related to grouping consecutive melodic notes, both in their composition and performance.
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In music, a repeat sign is a sign that indicates a section should be repeated.
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Rhythm (from Greek ῥυθμός, rhythmos, "any regular recurring motion, symmetry") generally means a "movement marked by the regulated succession of strong and weak elements, or of opposite or different conditions".
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Taala, Taal or Taalantainmah (Sanskrit tāla Telugu tāḷaṁ, literally a "clap"), is the term used in Indian classical music for the rhythmic pattern of any composition and for the entire subject of rhythm, roughly corresponding to metre in Western music, though closer conceptual equivalents are to be found in the older system of rhythmic mode and its relations with the "foot" of classical poetry, or with other Asian classical systems such as the notion of usul in the theory of Ottoman/Turkish music.
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The time signature (also known as meter signature, metre signature, or measure signature) is a notational convention used in Western musical notation to specify how many beats (pulses) are to be contained in each bar and which note value is to be given one beat.
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The vihuela is a guitar-shaped string instrument from 15th and 16th century Spain, Portugal and Italy, usually with six doubled strings.
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Wazn (وزن; pl. awzān, أوزان literally "measure") may refer to.
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