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    Musicology

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    • Musicologists

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    • Cognitive musicology

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Cognitive musicology


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    • Music cognition

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Music cognition


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    • Music criticism

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Music criticism


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    • Ethnomusicology

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Ethnomusicology


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    • Music history

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Music history


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    • International Musicological Society

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    • Music museums

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Music museums


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    • Music catalogues

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Music catalogues


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    • Music journals

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Music journals


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    • Music psychology

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Music psychology


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    • Musical notation

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Musical notation


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    • Opera scholarship

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Opera scholarship


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    • Philosophy of music

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Philosophy of music


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    • Sociomusicology

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Sociomusicology


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    • Music theory

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    • Zoomusicology

    • This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Zoomusicology


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    • Musicology

    • Musicology (from Greek μουσική (mousikē), meaning "music", and -λογία (-logia), meaning "study of") is the scholarly analysis and research-based study of music. Musicology is part of the humanities. A scholar who participates in musical research is a musicologist. Traditionally, ... Read »


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    • American Musicological Society

    • American Musicological Society

      The American Musicological Society is a membership-based musicological organization founded in 1934 to advance scholarly research in the various fields of music as a branch of learning and scholarship; it grew out of a small contingent of the Music Teachers National Association and, more directly, the New York Musicolo ... Read »


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    • Anhemitonic scale

    • Musicology commonly classifies scales as either hemitonic or anhemitonic. Hemitonic scales contain one or more semitones, while anhemitonic scales do not contain semitones. For example, in traditional Japanese music, the anhemitonic yo scale is contrasted with the hemitonic in scale. The simplest and most commonly used ... Read »


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    • Art music

    • Art music (also known as Western classical music, cultivated music, serious music, canonic music, or more flippantly, "real music" and "normal music") is an umbrella term that refers to musical traditions, implying advanced structural and theoretical considerations and a written musical tradition. The main tradition in ... Read »


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    • The Berkeley Treatise

    • The Berkeley Treatise is an anonymous 14th Century compilation of musicological writings. The treatise is in five sections: concerning fundamentals and mode, discant, mensuration, musica speculativa and tuning. The third section on mensuration is a version of the Libellus cantus mensurabilis by Johannes de Muris, dated ... Read »


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    • Bibliography of Music Literature

    • The Bibliography of Music Literature (German: Bibliographie des Musikschrifttums), also known as BMS or BMS online, is an international bibliography of literature on music. It considers all kind of music and includes both current and older literature. Since 1968, the BMS editorial staff has been working as the German c ... Read »


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    • Bisector (music)

    • In diatonic set theory, a bisector divides the octave approximately in half and may be used in place of a generator to derive collections for which structure implies multiplicity is not true such as the ascending melodic minor, harmonic minor, and octatonic scales. Well formed generated collections generators and bisec ... Read »


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    • Campanology

    • Campanology (from Late Latin , "bell"; and Greek , ) is the study of bells. It encompasses the technology of bells – how they are cast, tuned, rung, and sounded – as well as the history, methods, and traditions of bell-ringing as an art. It is common to collect together a set of tuned bells and treat the who ... Read »


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    • Catchiness

    • Catchiness is how easy it is for one to remember a song, tune or phrase. It is often taken into account when writing songs, catchphrases, advertising slogans, jingles etc. Alternatively, it can be defined as how difficult it is for one to forget it. Songs that embody high levels of remembrance or catchiness are known a ... Read »


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    • Chinese musicology

    • Chinese musicology

      Chinese musicology is the academic study of traditional Chinese music. This discipline has a very long history. The concept of music yue stands among the oldest categories of Chinese thought, however, in the known sources it does not receive a fairly clear definition until the writing of the Classic of Music (lost by t ... Read »


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    • CHOMBEC

    • CHOMBEC is the Centre for the History of Music in Britain, the Empire and the Commonwealth. It is a part of the music department at the University of Bristol (UK). It was founded in 2006 by Professor Stephen Banfield. The current Director is Professor John Pickard. CHOMBEC's aims are to encourage and provide a focal po ... Read »


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    • Choreomusicology

    • Choreomusicology is a portmanteau word joining the words choreology and musicology. As a discipline, choreomusicology emerged at the end of the twentieth century as a field of study concerned with the relationship between music and dance. More precisely, choreomusicology grew out of Euro-American performance traditions ... Read »


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    • Chroma feature

    • In the music context, the term chroma feature or chromagram closely relates to the twelve different pitch classes. Chroma-based features, which are also referred to pitch class profiles, are a powerful tool for analyzing music whose pitches can be meaningfully categorized (often into twelve categories) and whose tuning ... Read »


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    • Cognitive musicology

    • Cognitive musicology is a branch of cognitive science concerned with computationally modeling musical knowledge with the goal of understanding both music and cognition. Cognitive musicology can be differentiated from other branches of music psychology via its methodological emphasis, using computer modeling to study m ... Read »


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    • Cognitive neuroscience of music

    • The cognitive neuroscience of music is the scientific study of brain-based mechanisms involved in the cognitive processes underlying music. These behaviours include music listening, performing, composing, reading, writing, and ancillary activities. It also is increasingly concerned with the brain basis for musical aest ... Read »


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    • Computational musicology

    • Computational musicology is defined as the study of music with computational modelling and simulation. It saw its beginning in the 1950s and originally did not use computers, but more of statistical and mathematical methods. Nowadays computational musicology depends mostly on complex algorithms to either go through vas ... Read »


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    • Contemporary harpsichord

    • The harpsichord was largely obsolete, and seldom played, during a period lasting from the late 18th century to the early 20th. The instrument was successfully revived during the 20th century, first in an ahistorical form strongly influenced by the piano, then with historically more faithful instruments. The revival was ... Read »


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    • Department of Musicology (Palacký University, Faculty of Philosophy)


    • Diatonic set theory

    • Diatonic set theory is a subdivision or application of musical set theory which applies the techniques and insights of discrete mathematics to properties of the diatonic collection such as maximal evenness, Myhill's property, well formedness, the deep scale property, cardinality equals variety, and structure implies mu ... Read »


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    • Dickinson classification

    • The Dickinson classification is a library classification scheme used to catalogue and classify musical compositions. It was developed by George Sherman Dickinson (1886 - 1964), and is used by many music libraries, primarily those at University at Buffalo, Vassar, and Columbia Universities. It is fully detailed by Caro ... Read »


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    • Doctor of Musical Arts

    • The Doctor of Musical Arts degree (D.M.A.) is a doctoral academic degree in music. The D.M.A. combines advanced studies in an applied area of specialization (usually music performance, music composition, conducting, or music education) with graduate-level academic study in subjects such as music history, music theory, ... Read »


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    • Documentation Centre for Music

    • The Documentation Centre for Music (DOMUS), at the Stellenbosch University Music Library, has its origins in the work and interests of staff and students at the Department of Music at Stellenbosch University. These include, at various times, academic staff members and Music library staff. The existence of this Centre o ... Read »


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    • Ecomusicology

    • Ecomusicology (from Greek οἶκος, meaning "house"; μουσική, "music"; and -λογία, "study of-") is an academic discipline concerned with the study of music, culture, and nature, and considers musical and sonic issues, both textual and performative, related to ecology an ... Read »


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    • Embodied music cognition

    • Embodied music cognition is a direction within systematic musicology interested in studying the role of the human body in relation to all musical activities. It considers the human body as the natural mediator between mind (focused on musical intentions, meanings, significations) and physical environment (containing m ... Read »


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    • Evolutionary musicology

    • Evolutionary musicology is a subfield of biomusicology that grounds the psychological mechanisms of music perception and production in evolutionary theory. It covers vocal communication in non-human animal species, theories of the evolution of human music, and cross-cultural human universals in musical ability and proc ... Read »


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    • Exploring Music

    • Exploring Music

      Exploring Music is an internationally syndicated radio program featuring classical music, with commentary and analysis by host Bill McGlaughlin. It is a daily, one-hour show with a single in-depth theme each week. The show, which debuted in 2003, is produced by WFMT Radio Network. Exploring Music is in many ways the he ... Read »


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    • Fanfare (magazine)

    • Fanfare

      Fanfare is an American bimonthly magazine devoted to reviewing recorded music in all playback formats. It mainly covers classical music, but since inception, has also featured a jazz column in every issue. Fanfare was founded on 1 September 1977 "as a labor of love" by an elementary-school teacher turned editor named ... Read »


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    • Forschungsinstitut für Musiktheater


    • Gebrauchsmusik

    • Gebrauchsmusik (German pronunciation: [ɡəˈbʁaʊ̯ksmuˌziːk]) is a German term, meaning "utility music", for music that exists not only for its own sake, but which was composed for some specific, identifiable purpose. This purpose can be a particular historical event, like a political rally or a mi ... Read »


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    • Gesellschaft der Freunde alter Musikinstrumente

    • The Gesellschaft der Freunde alter Musikinstrumente (GEFAM) (Society of friends of old musical instruments) was founded in 1951 in Zurich, Switzerland, by a number of music lovers and collectors of historical musical instruments. It is still the only society in the German speaking part of Europe (Germany, Austria, Swit ... Read »


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    • Le Guide musical

    • Le Guide musical (English: The Music Guide) was a weekly French-language Belgian and French classical music periodical founded 1 March 1855 in Brussels by Peter Bernhard Schott (1821–1873), of the Brussels music publishing house Schott frères (Schott brothers). Maurice Kufferath (1852–1919) was editor fro ... Read »


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    • Harshness

    • Harshness (also called raucousness), in music information retrieval, is a Non-Contextual Low-Level Audio Descriptors (NLDs) that represents one dimension of the multi-dimensional psychoacoustic feature called as musical timbre. Classical timbre’ NLDs are roughness, spectral centroid, and spectral flux. While harm ... Read »


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    • Hip-hop in academia

    • Hip hop studies is a multidisciplinary field of study that encompasses sociology, anthropology, communication and rhetoric studies, religious studies, cultural studies, critical race theory, missiological studies, art history, dance, musicology, ethnomusicology, music theory, and gender studies. The term "hip hop studi ... Read »


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    • History of music

    • Music is found in every known culture, past and present, varying widely between times and places. Since all people of the world, including the most isolated tribal groups, have a form of music, it may be concluded that music is likely to have been present in the ancestral population prior to the dispersal of humans aro ... Read »


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    • Berthold Hoeckner

    • Berthold Hoeckner is a German musicologist and is an associate professor of music at the University of Chicago. He was educated at the Musikhochschule Cologne, University of Cologne, and King's College London before earning his doctorate from Cornell University in 1994. Hoeckner grew up in Olpe, Germany. Hoeckner spe ... Read »


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    • IAJRC Journal

    • IAJRC Journal

      The IAJRC Journal is an American quarterly magazine published by the International Association of Jazz Record Collectors. The journal was established in 1968, 4 years after the association was founded in Pittsburgh. The first issue was published during the first quarter of 1968. It covers the history of jazz — whi ... Read »


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    • Institute for History of Musical Reception and Interpretation

    • The Institute for History of Musical Reception and Interpretation (IMRI) is a musicological research institute at the University Mozarteum Salzburg. The institute was founded in June 2006 by Joachim Brügge, Wolfgang Gratzer, and Thomas Hochradner and is concerned with selected topics on the interpretation and recep ... Read »


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    • International Association of Music Libraries, Archives and Documentation Centres

    • The International Association of Music Libraries, Archives and Documentation Centres (IAML), also known as Association Internationale des Bibliothèques, Archives et Centres de Documentation Musicaux (AIBM) and Internationale Vereinigung der Musikbibliotheken, Musikarchive und Musikdokumentationszentren (IVMB), is an ... Read »


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    • International Research Center for Traditional Polyphony

    • The International Research Center for Traditional Polyphony (IRCTP or Polyphonic Center) is an academic organization focused on the study of the phenomenon of traditional vocal polyphony. It is a part of Tbilisi Vano Sarajishvili State Conservatory. Establishment of IRCTP was announced during the First International Sy ... Read »


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    • Jazz collections at the University Library of Southern Denmark

    • The Music Department at the University Library of Southern Denmark (SDUB) in Odense has through donations and acquisitions since 1997 achieved the status of research archive of specialised jazz studies. The Danish Jazz Center ceased to exist on 1 July 1997; a great deal of their collection was transferred to the former ... Read »


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    • Kievan chant

    • Kievan chant, or chant in Kyivan style (Ukrainian: Київський Розспів), is one of the liturgical chants common to the Russian Orthodox Church, the Ukrainian Orthodox Church and those churches that have their roots in the Moscow Patriarchate, such as the Orthodox Church in ... Read »


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    • Jérôme Lefèvre


    • List of musicology topics

    • This is a list of musicology topics. Musicology is the scholarly study of music. A person who studies music is a musicologist. The word is used in narrow, intermediate and broad senses. In the narrow sense, musicology is confined to the music history of Western culture. In the intermediate sense, it includes all releva ... Read »


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    • Max-Reger-Institute

    • Max-Reger-Institute

      The Max-Reger-Institute (MRI) is a musicological research institute and archive in Karlsruhe, Germany, dedicated to the work of the composer Max Reger, a representative of German music around the turn of the 20th century. An associated foundation, the Elsa-Reger-Stiftung, is named after his wife, Elsa Reger, who founde ... Read »


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    • Melody type

    • Melody type or type-melody is a set of melodic formulas, figures, and patterns. "Melody type" is a fundamental notion for understanding a nature of Western and non-Western musical modes, according to Harold Powers' seminal article "Mode" in the first edition of the New Grove Dictionary of Music and Musicians (Powe ... Read »


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    • Mensural notation

    • Mensural notation is the musical notation system used for European vocal polyphonic music from the later part of the 13th century until about 1600. The term "mensural" refers to the ability of this system to describe precisely measured rhythmic durations in terms of numerical proportions between note values. Its modern ... Read »


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    • Music alignment

    • Music can be described and represented in many different ways including sheet music, symbolic representations, and audio recordings. For each of these representations, there may exist different versions that correspond to the same musical work. The general goal of music alignment (sometimes also referred to as music sy ... Read »


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    • Music and politics

    • The connection between music and politics, particularly political expression in song, has been seen in many cultures. Although music influences political movements and rituals, it is not clear how or to what extent general audiences relate to music on a political level. Music can express anti-establishment or protest t ... Read »


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    • Music community

    • A music community is a group of people involved in a given type of music. Typically such a community has an informal, supportive structure. In the past such groups have typically developed within a town or school, where the members can meet physically. The internet has made it possible for a more dispersed music commun ... Read »


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    • Music Encoding Initiative

    • The Music Encoding Initiative (MEI) is an open-source effort to create a system for representation musical documents in a machine-readable structure. MEI closely mirrors work done by text scholars in the Text Encoding Initiative (TEI) and while the two encoding initiatives are not formally related, they share many comm ... Read »


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    • Music history

    • Music history, sometimes called historical musicology, is the highly diverse subfield of the broader discipline of musicology that studies music from a historical viewpoint. In theory, "music history" could refer to the study of the history of any type or genre of music (e.g., the history of Indian music or the history ... Read »


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    • Music psychology

    • Music psychology, or the psychology of music, may be regarded as a branch of both psychology and musicology. It aims to explain and understand musical behavior and experience, including the processes through which music is perceived, created, responded to, and incorporated into everyday life. Modern music psychology is ... Read »


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    • Music theory

    • Music theory is the study of the practices and possibilities of music. "The term is used in three main ways in music, though all three are interrelated. The first is what is otherwise called 'rudiments', currently taught as the elements of notation, of key signatures, of time signatures, of rhythmic notation, and so o ... Read »


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    • Musica poetica

    • Musica poetica was a term commonly applied to the art of composing music in sixteenth- and seventeenth-century German schools and universities. Its first known use was in the Rudimenta Musicae Planae (Wittenberg: 1533) of Nicolaus Listenius. Previously, music had been divided into musica theoretica and musica practica, ... Read »


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    • Musical gesture

    • In music, gesture is any movement, either physical (bodily) or mental (imaginary). As such "gesture" includes both categories of movements required to produce sound and categories of perceptual moves associated with those gestures. The concept of musical gestures has received much attention in various musicological dis ... Read »


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    • Musicology in Cuba

    • Throughout the years, the Cuban nation has developed a wealth of musicological material created by numerous investigators and experts on this subject. Apart from the work of some authors who provided information about the music in Cuba during the 19th century, that was usually included in chronicles covering a mor ... Read »


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    • Die Musik

    • Die Musik

      Die Musik was a German music magazine established in 1901 by Bernhard Schuster (1870–1934). It was published semimonthly by Schuster & Loeffler from Berlin and Leipzig. Schuster was its editor-in-chief from inception until July 1933, when the publication was taken over by the Third Reich. The final publication, un ... Read »


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    • New musicology

    • New musicology is a wide body of musicology since the 1980s with a focus upon the cultural study, aesthetics, criticism, and hermeneutics of music. It began in part a reaction against the traditional positivist musicology (focused on primary research) of the early 20th century and postwar era. Many of the procedures of ... Read »


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    • Oral History of American Music

    • Oral History of American Music

      Oral History of American Music (OHAM), founded in 1969, is an oral history project and archive of audio and video recordings consisting mainly of interviews with American classical and jazz musicians. It is a special collection of the Irving S. Gilmore Music Library at Yale University and housed within the Sterling Mem ... Read »


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    • Organology

    • Organology (from Greek: ὄργανον – organon, "instrument" and λόγος – logos, "study") is the science of musical instruments and their classification. It embraces study of instruments' history, instruments used in different cultures, technical aspects of how instruments prod ... Read »


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    • Psychoanalysis and music

    • The relationship between psychoanalysis and music is as old as the history of psychoanalysis itself. Psychoanalysts have examined musical phenomena, and the relationship has been reciprocal, as also musicologists have applied psychoanalysis to their work. Music therapy, too, has utilized psychoanalytic theories. S ... Read »


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    • Rastrum

    • A rastrum (or raster) is a five-pointed writing implement used in music manuscripts to draw parallel staff lines when drawn horizontally across a blank piece of sheet music. The word "raster" is derived from the Latin for "rake". Rastra were used to draw lines on paper that had not been pre-ruled, and were widely used ... Read »


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    • Répertoire International des Sources Musicales


    • Royal Musical Association

    • The Royal Musical Association (RMA) is a British scholarly society and charity. Founded in 1874, the Association claims to be the second oldest musicological society in the world, after that of the Netherlands. Activities include organizing and sponsoring academic conferences in the UK, and making awards for outstandin ... Read »


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    • Russian Orthodox bell ringing

    • Russian Orthodox bell ringing has a history starting from the baptism of Rus in 988 and plays an important role in the traditions of the Russian Orthodox Church. The ringing of bells is one of the most essential elements of an Orthodox church.Church bells are rung to: The use of bells is not only practical, but i ... Read »


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    • Sarangadeva

    • Sarangadeva (1175–1247), also spelled Sharngadeva or Sarnga Deva, was the 13th-century Indian musicologist who authored Sangita Ratnakara – the classical Sanskrit text on music and drama. It is considered to be the authoritative treatise in Indian classical music by both the Hindustani music and the Carnatic ... Read »


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    • Schizophonia

    • Schizophonia is a term coined by R. Murray Schafer to describe the splitting of an original sound and its electroacoustic reproduction. Since the invention of the electroaccoustical equipment for the transmission any sound can be recorded and sent anywhere around the world. Originally that was not possible, every sound ... Read »


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    • Schola Gregoriana Pragensis

    • Schola Gregoriana Pragensis (English: The Gregorian School of Prague) is an a cappella male voice choir from the Czech Republic, founded in 1987 by David Eben. Their core repertoire consists of Gregorian chant, Bohemian plainchant, and early polyphony, but they also perform modern works including some composed for them ... Read »


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    • Single affect principle

    • The single affect principle is a musicological term describing the idea that contrasting affects (moods or sentiments) cannot belong in the one and the same musical movement, the harmonic structure of which would thus be limited by enharmonic modulations. It was one of the defining characteristics of pre-Classical musi ... Read »


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    • Sociomusicology

    • Sociomusicology (from Latin: socius, "companion"; from Old French musique; and the suffix -ology, "the study of", from Old Greek λόγος, lógos : "discourse"), also called music sociology or the sociology of music, refers to both an academic subfield of sociology that is concerned with music (often i ... Read »


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    • Sonus (journal)

    • Sonus  

      Sonus: Journal of Investigation Into Global Musical Possibilities is a peer-reviewed academic journal that covers musicology, music education, composition, theory, journalism, ethnomusicology, and other areas of the music and performing arts. It was co-founded in the fall of 1980 by American composer and music theorist ... Read »


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    • Sound studies

    • Sound Studies is an interdisciplinary field, which looks at the many different ways sound has differed throughout history, with an emphasis on keeping the scope broad. It can be broken up into six main parts, according to the work of Jonathan Sterne. These are: Hearing, Listening, Deafness; Spaces, Sites, Scapes; Trans ... Read »


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    • Spectromorphology

    • Spectromorphology is the perceived sonic footprint of a sound spectrum as it manifests in time. A descriptive spectromorphological analysis of sound is sometimes used in the analysis of electroacoustic music, especially acousmatic music. The term was coined by Denis Smalley in 1986 and is considered the most adequate E ... Read »


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    • State Institute for Music Research

    • The State Institute for Music Research (German: Staatliches Institut für Musikforschung or SIMPK) is a musicological research facility in Berlin, Germany for the study of Musical Instruments, Music History, Music Theory and Music technology. It is an agency of the Prussian Cultural Heritage Foundation and operates t ... Read »


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    • Systematic musicology

    • Systematic musicology is an umbrella term, used mainly in Central Europe, for several subdisciplines and paradigms of musicology. The most important subdisciplines today are music psychology, sociomusicology (music sociology), philosophy of music (music philosophy), music acoustics (physics of music), cognitive neurosc ... Read »


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    • Tanabe Hisao Prize

    • The Tanabe Hisao Prize (Japanese: 田辺尚雄音楽賞 or 田辺尚雄賞) (often known more simply as the "Tanabe Prize") was created in 1983 by the Tōyō Ongaku Gakkai (Japanese: 東洋音楽学会, "Society for Research in Asiatic Music"), the oldest musico ... Read »


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    • Timbral listening

    • Timbral listening is the process of actively listening to the timbral characteristics of sound. In timbral listening, 'pitch is subordinate to timbre'. Instead, the specific quality of a musical tone is determined by considering 'the presence, distribution and relative amplitude of overtones.' When using this lis ... Read »


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    • Tonkunst

    • Tonkunst, literally "The Art of Tone", is an obsolete term in the German language applied for art music of the 19th century, and often used in music history and musical aesthetic representations. It probably originated from the need to give the music a place among the classical arts like architecture, sculpture, painti ... Read »


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    • Treatise on Instrumentation

    • Grand traité d’instrumentation et d’orchestration modernes, abbreviated in English as the Treatise on Instrumentation (sometimes Treatise on Orchestration) is a technical study of Western musical instruments, written by Hector Berlioz. It was first published in 1844 after being serialised in many parts pri ... Read »


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    • Tune-family

    • In folk music a tune-family is, "a seeming multiplicity of melodies," reducible, "to a small number of 'models' or sets." One can think of the models or sets as deep structures. Often, "different tunes are the same," and, "the same tune is different." Idiolectical (individual) or dialectical (based on context or on lo ... Read »


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    • Vernacular music

    • Vernacular music is ordinary, everyday music such as popular and folk music. It is defined partly in terms of its accessibility, standing in contrast to art music. Vernacular music may overlap with non-vernacular, particular in the context of musical commerce, and is often informed by the developments of non-vernacular ... Read »


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    • Vijayanagara musicological nonet

    • The Vijayanagara musicological nonet or the Sangitashastra navaratna are a group of nine musicological treatises written during the reign of the Vijayanagara empire. These works are counted among the most important and definitive treatises in Carnatic music theory. Each of these works contributed seminally to the growt ... Read »


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    • Virtual Library of Musicology

    • The Virtual Library of Musicology or VifaMusik (German: Virtuelle Fachbibliothek Musikwissenschaft) is funded by the German Research Foundation (Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft) to provide sources and materials for music and musicology. The project has been active since July 2005 at the Bavarian State Library, in coope ... Read »


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    • Whimbling iron

    • A whimbling iron is a bell clapper made from ductile iron. Traditionally bell clappers were standard cast grey iron with a razor-like crystalline structure that led to sudden catastrophic failure over time. The standard clapper is distinguished by the experienced ear as a whefting iron. Whilst some believe that the adv ... Read »


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    • White power music

    • White power music is music that promotes white nationalism and expresses racism against non-whites. It encompasses various music styles, including pop, rock, country, experimental music, amateur rap and folk. Ethnomusicologist Benjamin R. Teitelbaum argues that white power music "can be defined by lyrics that demonize ... Read »


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    • Women in musicology

    • Women in musicology describes the role of women professors, scholars and researchers in postsecondary education musicology departments at postsecondary education institutions, including universities, colleges and music conservatories. Traditionally, the vast majority of major musicologists and music historians have bee ... Read »


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    • Znamenny chant

    • Znamenny Chant (Russian: Знаменное пение, знаменный распев) is a singing tradition used in the Russian Orthodox Church. Znamenny Chant is unison, melismatic liturgical singing that has its own specific notation, called the stolp nota ... Read »


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    • Musicology

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