Understanding the fundamentals of music / [taught by] Robert Greenberg.
- 4 of 4 copies available at Evergreen Indiana.
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|Location||Call Number / Copy Notes||Part||Barcode||Shelving Location||Status||Due Date|
|Alexandria-Monroe PL - Alexandria||780.7 GRE (Text)||Book||37521530843723||AMPL Adult Nonfiction||Available||-|
|Alexandria-Monroe PL - Alexandria||DVD 780.7 GRE (Text)||DVD||37521530840935||AMPL Adult DVD Nonfiction||Available||-|
|Newburgh Chandler PL - Bell Road Library||DVD 780.7 UNDERSTANDING (4 DISCS+BK) (Text)||39206021093370||Audiovisual - DVD||Available||-|
|Westfield Washington PL - Westfield||DVD 781.6 Greenberg (Text)||78292000306941||Non-Fiction DVD Collection||Available||-|
- ISBN: 1598032860
- ISBN: 9781598032864
- Physical Description: 4 videodiscs (approximately 720 min.) : sound, color ; 4 3/4 in. + 1 guidebook (109 pages ; 19 cm.)
- Publisher: Chantilly, Va. : Teaching Co., 
- Copyright: ©2007
"Course no. 7261."
16 lectures (45 min. each).
|Bibliography, etc. Note:||
Includes bibliographical references (guidebook).
|Formatted Contents Note:||
Part 1: Lecture 1. The language of music lecture 2. Timbre, continued -- lecture 3. Timbre, part 3 -- lecture 4. Beat and tempo -- lecture 5. Meter, part 1 lecture 6. Meter, part 2 -- lecture 7. Pitch and mode, part 1 -- lecture 8. Pitch and mode, part 2 --
Part 2: Lecture 9. Intervals and tunings -- lecture 10. Tonality, key signature, and the circle of fifths -- lecture 11. Intervals revisitied and expanded -- lecture 12. Melody -- lecture 13. Melody, continued -- lecture 14. Texture and harmony, part 1 -- lecture 15. Harmony, part 2: function, tendency, and dominance -- lecture 16. Harmony, part 3: progression, cadence, and modulation.
|Participant or Performer Note:||
Lectures by Robert Greenberg, San Francisco Performances.
"For anyone wanting to master music's language, being able to read musical notation is a necessity. But this course, as Professor Greenberg notes, is a basic course, designed to introduce you to music's language in a way that is similar to the way you learned your own native language, by "discovering and exploring musical syntax through our ears-- by learning what the parts of musical speech sound like--rather than what they look like on paper." By sidestepping the necessity to read music, these lectures represent an extremely rare opportunity in musical education--an opportunity to experience a solid introduction to music theory's basics in a way that is not technically intimidating, yet provides a substantial grounding in the fundamentals" --Publisher's web site.
|System Details Note:||
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|Subject:||Music > Instruction and study.
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