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A a pear-shaped, fretless stringed instrument, somewhat similar to lute.
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represented as numbers instead of on a staff. Numbered notation is commonly used in Eastern music.
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The stylistic and technical aspects of performing for an audience.
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a general-purpose computer, whose size, capabilities and original sale price makes it useful for individuals, and which is intended to be operated directly by an end-user w…
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short for Repetitive Strain Injury. Such injuries result from repeated motions, often involving the wrists or fingers, for example: mouse movements or piano playing.
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The art of making bows.
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The technique which affects the transition or continuity on a single note or between multiple notes.
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Music that does not have a recognizable key center, which does not make use of common-practice, consonant chords in recognizable chord progressions, and which does not follow the common practice of ca…
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The name for the type of music theory that covers music from the Western European tradition.
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The vocal folds, also known commonly as vocal cords or voice reeds, are composed of twin infoldings of mucous membrane stretched horizontally, from back to front, across the larynx.
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Exercises one does at the start of a practice session or immediately before a performance, to make sure the instrument is ready to play and will stay in tune, and to prepare the performer's body
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A large musical ensemble consisting predominantly of brass, woodwind and percussion instruments.
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a model of electric guitar designed in 1954 by Leo Fender, George Fullerton, and Freddie Tavares.
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Staccato signifies a note of shortened duration, separated by silence from the note that may follow.
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Pitched percussion instruments, usually arranged in a set of four, played by one musician. Also known as kettledrums, common in symphony orchestras.
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articulate or enunciate a note distinctly on a wind instrument by interrupting the air flow with the tongue.
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an early electronic musical instrument controlled without discernible physical contact from the player.
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Sustain means to hold a note for a prolonged period of time. Sustain may also refer to the sustain pedal on the piano.
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Musical genre originating in Bahia, Brazil, with its roots in Rio de Janeiro, being influenced by the contributions of African musicians brought to the New World by the slave trade.