The Line of Destiny, otherwise called the Line of Fate is naturally one of the most important of the principal lines of the hand. Although one may never be able to explain why it is, this line undoubtedly appears to indicate at least the ma... Read more of The Line Of Destiny Or Fate at Palm Readings.orgInformational Site Network Informational
Privacy
  Home - Music Terms - Music Lessons - How to Sing - Music History - Singing Choirs - Children Songs - The Voice - Advice for Singers
   Lyrics: by Arist - (HED) P.E. to BREAKING POINT - BRIAN MCFADDEN to FINGERTIGHT - FIONA APPLE to JUSTIN GUARINI - JUSTIN TIMBERLAKE to MURPHY LEE - MUSE to SARINA PARIS - SASH to THREE 6 MAFIA - THREE DAYS GRACE to ZWAN

Most Viewed

The Double-period
Distinction Between Bipartite And Tripartite Forms
Lesson 4
Causes
The Sonatine Form
The Exposition
The Recapitulation
T The Second Rondo Form
The Necessity Of Form In Music
The Melodic Figure


Least Viewed

The Exposition
The Recapitulation
Causes
Preliminary Tones
Length Of The Regular Phrase
Exceptions
Modification Or Disguising Of The Cadence
Perfect Cadence
Locating The Cadences
Lesson 8


Random Music Lessons

Preliminary Tones
Causes
Modified Repetitions
Lesson 1
Lesson 4
T The Second Rondo Form
Lesson 3
Part Ii
The Five-part Form
Afterword



4 Mixture Of Characteristic Traits





This process tends to affiliate
the two distinct classes of larger or higher forms, whose respective
characteristics were explained and compared at the beginning of Chapter
XVI. Upon very careful revision of this explanation, and reference to
the given diagrams, the student will perceive that the distinctive
trait of the sonata-allegro form is the section of Development which it
contains; and that of the three Rondo-forms is the absence of such a
Development. Of the mixed forms under consideration there are two: one
in which a section of Development is introduced into the Rondo (as
substitute for one of its Subordinate themes); and the other a
sonata-allegro, in which the Development is omitted, and a new theme (a
sort of additional Subordinate theme) inserted in its place. In other
words, a Rondo (second or third form--probably not the first
rondo-form) with a Development; and a sonata-allegro with a new Middle
theme, or Episode (as we have already called it).

The Rondo with Development is illustrated in Beethoven, pianoforte
sonata, op. 27, No. 1, last movement; it is the third rondo-form,
designed as follows:--

Principal Theme, Two-Part form (measures 1-24).

Transition (25-35).

First Subordinate Theme, period, extended,--or phrase-group (36-56).
Codetta (57-72).

Re-transition (73-81).

Principal Theme (82-97).

Transition (98-106). Then, instead of the Second Subordinate theme, a

Development (106-138); followed by an elaborate

Re-transition (139-166), and a regular

Recapitulation. Two wholly independent coda-sections are added, an
Adagio (derived from the third movement of the sonata) and a
Presto, based upon the Principal theme.

The sonata-allegro with new Middle theme is illustrated in Beethoven,
pianoforte sonata, op. 14, No. 1, first movement; the middle Division
contains a preliminary allusion to the Principal theme, but is
otherwise an entirely new thematic member, very suggestive of the
Second Subordinate theme of the Rondos (17-measures long,--up to the
Re-transition, in which, again, the Principal theme is utilized).





Next: Lesson 18

Previous: 3 Dislocation Of Thematic Members



Add to Informational Site Network
Report
Privacy
ADD TO EBOOK


Viewed 2120