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A few cadences that are "native" to minor keys: Phrygian half cadence: moves from iv6 to V. X:0 T:Phrygian half cadence T:iv6 --> V M:none L:1/1 K:Cminor %%score {V1 | V2} [V:V1] [CF] [DG] | [V:V2 clef=bass] [A,C] [G,=B,] | Lydian cadence: moves from #iv6 to V, but still considered a minor-key cadence. X:0 T:Lydian half cadence T:#iv6 --> ...


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Ultimately, any cadences in a major key can also happen in a minor key. I can only think of one cadence type in minor that doesn't occur by default in a major key: the Phrygian half cadence. This is a special subset of the Half Cadence where V is preceded by iv6. This produces scale-degrees ♭6–5 in the bass, a half step, from which we get the term "...


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Interrupted - or deceptive - would be V ♭VI - or E major to F major chords in the key of A minor. The other cadences in minor you listed seem right to me.


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Minor key cadences are essentially the same as those in a major key. (I'll use American terminology because I think that's what I know but it may be 60 years out of date. The Roman Numerals should clarify things.) Perfect Authentic Cadence: V-i (the "strongest ending) (V could be a V7) Imperfect Authentic: V-i6 (the V in these cases can be a V7 or in ...


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