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A history of western music /

J. Peter Burkholder, Donald Jay Grout, Claude V. Palisca.

Book Cover
Main Author: Grout, Donald Jay.
Other Names: Burkholder, J. Peter | Palisca, Claude V.
Published: New York : W.W. Norton, c2006.
Edition: 7th ed.
Topics: Music - History and criticism.
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100 1 |aGrout, Donald Jay.
245 12|aA history of western music /|cJ. Peter Burkholder, Donald Jay Grout, Claude V. Palisca.
250 |a7th ed.
260 |aNew York :|bW.W. Norton,|cc2006.
300 |axxviii, 965, 128 p. :|bill. (chiefly col.), col. maps ;|c27 cm.
504 |aIncludes bibliographical references and index.
505 00|tEditorial advisory board --|tMaps --|tGuide to recordings --|tPreface to the Seventh Edition --|gpt. 1. The|tancient and medieval worlds --|g1.|tMusic in antiquity --|gThe|tearliest music --|tMusic in ancient Mesopotamia --|tTimeline --|tMusic in ancient Greek life and thought --|tMusic in ancient Rome --|gThe|tGreek heritage --|g2. The|tChristian church in the first millennium --|gThe|tdiffusion of Christianity --|gThe|tJudaic heritage --|tMusic in the early Church --|tDivisions in the Church and dialects of chant --|ttimeline --|gThe|tdevelopment of notation --|tMusic in context : in the monastic Scriptorium --|tMusic theory and practice --|tEchoes of history --|g3.|tRoman liturgy and chant --|gThe|tRoman liturgy --|tMusic in context : the experience of the mass --|tCharacteristics of chant --|tTimeline --|tGenres and forms of chant --|tAdditions to the authorized chants --|tHildegard of Bingen --|tContinuing presence of chant --
505 00|g4.|tSong and dance music in the Middle Ages --|tEuropean society, 800-1300 --|tLatin and vernacular song --|tTimeline --|tTrobadour and trouvère song --|tSong in other lands --|tMedieval instruments --|tDance music --|gThe|tlover's complaint --|g5.|tPolyphony through the thirteenth century --|tEarly organum --|tAquitanian polyphony --|tNotre Dame polyphony --|tTimeline --|tPolyphonic conductus --|tMotet --|tEnglish polyphony --|gA|tpolyphonic tradition --|g6.|tFrench and Italian music in the fourteenth century --|tEuropean society in the fourteenth century --|tTimeline --|gThe|tArs Nova in France --|tInnovations : writing rhythm --|tGuillaume de Machaut --|gThe|tArs Subtilior --|tItalian Trecento music --|tFourteenth-century music in performance --
505 00|gpt. 2. The|tRenaissance --|g7. The|tage of the Renaissance --|gThe|tRenaissance in culture and art --|tTimeline --|gThe|tmusical Renaissance --|tMusic as a Renaissance art --|tInnovations : music printing --|g8.|tEngland and Burgundy in the fifteenth century --|tEnglish music --|tTimeline --|tMusic in the Burgundian lands --|tMusic in context : the feast of the oath of the pheasant --|tGuillaume Du Fay --|gThe|tpolyphonic mass --|gThe|tmusical language of the Renaissance --|g9.|tFranco-Flemish composers, 1450-1520 --|tPolitical change and consolidation --|tOckeghem and Busnoys --|gThe|tnext generation --|tTimeline --|tJosquin des Prez --|tOld and new --|g10.|tSacred music in the era of the reformation --|gThe|tReformation --|tMusic in the Lutheran Church --|tTimeline --|tMusic in Calvinist churches --|tChurch music in England --|tCatholic Church music --|tGiovanni Pierluigi de Palestrina --|tSpain and the New World --|tGermany and Eastern Europe --|tJewish music --|gThe|tlegacy of sixteenth-century sacred music --|g11.|tMadrigal and secular song in the sixteenth century --|gThe|tfirst market for music --|tSpain --|tItaly --|tTimeline --|gThe|tItalian madrigal --|tFrance --|tGermany --|tEngland --|gThe|tmadrigal and it s impact --|g12. The|trise of instrumental music --|tInstruments --|tTimeline --|tTypes of instrumental music --|tMusic in context : social dance --|tMusic in Venice --|tInstrumental music gains independence --
505 00|gpt. 3. The|tseventeenth century --|g13.|tNew styles in the seventeenth century --|tEurope in the seventeenth century --|tTimeline --|tFrom Renaissance to Baroque --|tGeneral characteristics of Baroque music --|tEnduring innovations --|g14. The|tinvention of opera --|tForerunners of opera --|tTimeline --|gThe first operas --|tClaudio Monteverdi --|gThe|tspread of Italian opera --|tInnovations : singer-power and singer-worship-the diva --|tOpera and drama and as theater --|g15.|tMusic for chamber and church in the early seventeenth century --|tItalian vocal chamber music --|tCatholic sacred music --|tTimeline --|tLutheran Church music --|tHeinrich Schütz --|tJewish music --|tInstrumental music --|tTradition and innovation --|g16.|tFrance, England, Spain, and the new world in the seventeenth century --|gThe|tFrench Baroque --|tMusic in context : the music of the Great Stable --|tTimeline --|gThe|tEnglish Baroque --|tSpain and the New World --|tFrench style and national traditions --|g17.|tItaly and Germany in the late seventeenth century --|tItaly --|tTimeline --|tMusic in context : the violin workshop of Antonio Stradivarius --|tGermany and Austria --|tSeeds for the future --
505 00|gpt. 4. The|teighteenth century --|g18. The|tearly eighteenth century in Italy and France --|tEurope in a century of change --|tMusic in Italy --|tTimeline --|tMusic in context : the voice of Farinelli --|tAntonio Vivaldi --|tMusic in France --|tJean-Philippe Rameau --|gA|tvolatile public --|g19.|tGerman composers of the late Baroque --|tContexts for music --|tJohann Sebastina Bach --|tTimeline --|tGeorge Frideric Handel --|gAn|tenduring legacy --|g20.|tOpera and vocal music in the early Classic Period --|tEurope in the mid- to late-eighteenth century --|tInnovations : the public concert --|tMusical taste and style --|tTimeline --|tItalian comic opera --|tOpera seria --|tOpera in other languages --|tOpera reform --|tSong and church music --|tOpera and the new language --|g21.|tInstrumental music : sonata, symphony, and concerto at midcentury --|tInstruments and ensembles --|tGenres and forms --|tTimeline --|tKeyboard music --|tOrchestral music --|gThe|tsinging instrument --|g22.|tClassic music in the late eighteenth century --|tJoseph Haydn --|tTimeline --|tWolfgang Amadeus Mozart --|tClassic music --
505 00|gpt. 5. The|tnineteenth century --|g23.|tRevolution and change --|tRevolution, war, and music, 1789-1815 --|tTimeline --|tLudwig van Beethoven --|tBeethoven's centrality --|g24. The|tRomantic generation : song and piano music --|gThe|tnew order, 1815-1848 --|tInnovations : musical instruments in the Industrial Revolution --|tRomanticism --|tTimeline --|tSong --|tMusic for piano --|gThe|tromantic legacy --|g25.|tRomanticism in classic forms : orchestral, chamber, and choral music --|tOrchestral music --|tTimeline --|tChamber music --|tChoral music --|tRomanticism and the classical tradition --|g26.|tRomantic opera and musical theater in midcentury --|gThe|troles of opera --|tItaly --|tFrance --|tGermany --|gThe|tUnited States --|tTimeline --|tOpera as high culture --|g27.|tOpera and musical theater in the later nineteenth century --|tTechnology, politics, and nationalism --|tMusic in context : nationalism and exoticism --|tOpera --|tGiuseppe Verdi --|tlater Italian composers --|tRichard Wagner --|tFrance --|tRussia --|tOther nations --|tTimeline --|tMusic for the stage and its audiences --|g28.|tLate Romanticism in Germany and Austria --|tDichotomies and disputes --|tTimeline --|tJohannes Brahms --|gThe|tWagnerians --|tReaching the audience --|g29.|tDiverging traditions in the later nineteenth century --|tFrance --|tEastern and Northern Europe --|tTimeline --|gThe|tUnited States --|tReception and recognition --
505 00|gpt. 6. The|ttwentieth century and after --|g30. The|tearly twentieth century --|tModern times, 1898-1918 --|tInnovations : recorded sound and its impact --|tVernacular musical traditions --|tTimeline --|tModern music in the classical tradition --|tGermany and Austria --|tClaude Debussy --|gThe|tfirst modern generation --|gThe|tavant-garde --|tLate romantic or modern? --|g31.|tModernism and the classical tradition --|tArnold Schoenberg --|tTimeline --|tMusic in context : expressionism --|tAlban Berg --|tAnton Webern --|tIgor Stravinsky --|tBéla Bartók --|tCharles Ives --|tComposer and audience --|g32.|tBetween the world wars : jazz and popular music --|tBetween the Wars --|tTimeline --|tAmerican musical theater and popular song --|gThe|tjazz age --|tDuke Ellington --|tFilm music --|tMass media and popular music --|g34.|tBetween the World Wars : the classical tradition --|tMusic, politics, and the people --|tTimeline --|tFrance --|tGermany --|gThe|tSoviet Union --|gThe|tAmericas --|gThe|tUnited States --|tWhat politics? --
505 00|g34.|tPostwar crosscurrents --|gThe Cold War and the splintering tradition --|tPopular music --|tBroadway and film music --|tTimeline --|tFrom bebop to free jazz --|tHeirs to the classical tradition --|tTraditional media --|tSerialism --|tNonserial complexity and virtuosity --|tNew sounds and textures --|gThe|tavant-garde --|tQuotation and collage --|tBand and wind ensemble music --|g35. The|tend of the millennium --|gA|tglobal culture --|tTimeline --|gThe|tchanging world of music --|tMusic in context : digital technologies --|tNiches in popular music --|tMinimalism and postminimalism --|gThe|tnew accessibility --|tInteractions with non-Western music technologies --|gThe|tnew millennium --|tGlossary --|tFor further reading --|tCredits --|tIndex.
650 0|aMusic|xHistory and criticism.
700 1 |aBurkholder, J. Peter|q(James Peter)
700 1 |aPalisca, Claude V.
994 |aC0|bUIU

Staff View for: A history of western music