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1

Probably a question for Math Stackexchange -- all dogs have fur; not everything that has fur is a dog. Siimilarly, all works on IMSLP must be in the public domain, but not all works in the public domain are on IMSLP. And to be honest, they probably couldn't all be there since there is a near-infinite number of those. So Strauss' works are in the public ...


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Someone with a deeper history/musicology background may be able to answer more definitively, but I have a few thoughts: IMSLP hosts scores that are in the public domain. A score is NOT public domain simply because the composer has been dead for x decades! Instead, this has to do with the copyright date of the score edition. That is, if I decide to typeset ...


0

You are only playing YOUR notes correctly when they fit in with those around you - and they fit in with you. Which is why playing in an ensemble is so great! Whether you take an analytical approach or just listen-and-learn doesn't really matter. Many of us now construct music in computer sequencers. There is a danger of adding tracks that don't "listen" ...


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As Dom said in his answer - I would think that in order to do what you want to do - the output from each instrument would need to be converted to (or generated in) an independent MIDI file. Then you can have a separate "track" for each instrument that resides on it's own independent MIDI file. You might want to compose your own using software designed ...


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You cannot separate instruments on anything but some midi files that are composed of multiple tracks. The reason is an audio file stores the "overall" audio data at for every sample. It does not separate the sounds nor is it possible to reverse that process once it's happened. So no to everything except some specific midi files. You will need separate ...



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