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Testbank for Music for Sight Singing (9th Edition) by Nancy Rogers

By: Nancy Rogers , Robert Ottman
ISBN-10: 205938337
/ ISBN-13: 9780205938339

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Format: Downloadable ZIP Fille
Authors: Nancy Rogers , Robert Ottman
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Table of contents:

In this Section:
1) Brief Table of Contents
2) Full Table of Contents
BRIEF TABLE OF CONTENTS:
Part I
Chapter 1 – RHYTHM: Simple Meters; The Beat and Its Division into Two Parts
Chapter 2 – MELODY: Stepwise Melodies, Major Keys
RHYTHM: Simple Meters; The Beat and Its Division into Two Parts
Chapter 3 – MELODY: Leaps within the Tonic Triad, Major Keys
RHYTHM: Simple Meters
Chapter 4 – MELODY: Leaps within the Tonic Triad, Major Keys
RHYTHM: Compound Meters; The Beat and Its Division into Three Parts
Chapter 5 – MELODY: Minor Keys; Leaps within the Tonic Triad
RHYTHM: Simple and Compound Meters
Chapter 6 – MELODY: Leaps within the Dominant Triad (V); Major and Minor Keys
RHYTHM: Simple and Compound Meters
Chapter 7 – THE C CLEFS: Alto and Tenor Clefs
Chapter 8 – MELODY: Further Use of Diatonic Leaps
RHYTHM: Simple and Compound Meters
Chapter 9 – MELODY: Leaps within the Dominant Seventh Chord (V7); Other Diatonic Seventh Leaps
RHYTHM: Simple and Compound Meters
Part II
Chapter 10 – RHYTHM: The Subdivision of the Beat: The Simple Beat into Four Parts,The Compound Beat into Six Parts
Chapter 11 – MELODY: Leaps within the Tonic and Dominant Triads
RHYTHM: Subdivision in Simple and Compound Meters
Chapter 12 – MELODY: Further Use of Diatonic Leaps
RHYTHM: Subdivision in Simple and Compound Meters
Part III
Chapter 13 – RHYTHM and MELODY: Syncopation
Chapter 14 – RHYTHM and MELODY: Triplet Division of Undotted Note Values; Duplet Division of Dotted Note Values
Chapter 15 – MELODY: Chromaticism (I): Chromatic Embellishing Tones;
Tonicizing the Dominant; Modulation to the Key of the Dominant or the Relative Major
Chapter 16 – MELODY: Chromaticism (II): Tonicization of Any Diatonic Triad; Modulation to Any Closely Related Key
Chapter 17 – RHYTHM and MELODY: Changing Meter Signatures; The Hemiola; Less Common Meter Signatures
Chapter 18 – RHYTHM and MELODY: Further Subdivision of the Beat; Notation in Slow Tempi
Chapter 19 – MELODY: Chromaticism (II): Additional Uses of Chromatic Tones; Remote Modulation
Part IV
Chapter 20 – MELODY: The Diatonic Modes
Chapter 21 – RHYTHM AND MELODY: The Twentieth and Twenty-First Centuries
FULL TABLE OF CONTENTS:
(R) indicates Rhythmic Reading exercises
Part I
MELODY: DIATONIC INTERVALS
RHYTHM: DIVISION OF THE BEAT
Chapter 1 – RHYTHM: Simple Meters; The Beat and Its Division into Two
Parts
RHYTHMIC READING
Section 1 (R). The quarter note as the beat unit. Beat-note values and larger only.
Section 2 (R). The quarter note as the beat unit and its division. Dotted notes and tied notes.
Section 3 (R). Two-part drills.
Section 4 (R). Note values other than the quarter note as beat values.
Section 5 (R). Two-part drills.
Chapter 2 – MELODY: Stepwise Melodies, Major Keys
RHYTHM: Simple Meters; The Beat and Its Division into Two Parts
SIGHT SINGING
Section 1. Major keys, treble clef, the quarter note as the beat unit. Key signatures with no more than three sharps or three flats.
Section 2. Bass clef.
Section 3. Other meter signatures.
Section 4. Duets.
Section 5. Structured improvisation.
Chapter 3 – MELODY: Leaps within the Tonic Triad, Major Keys
RHYTHM: Simple Meters
Section 1. Major keys, treble clef, leaps of a third, fourth, fifth, and octave within the tonic triad. The quarter note as the beat unit.
Section 2. Bass clef.
Section 3. Leaps of a sixth within the tonic triad.
Section 4. The half note and the eighth note as beat units.
Section 5. Duets.
Section 6. Key signatures with five, six, and seven sharps or flats.
Section 7. Structured improvisation.
Chapter 4 – MELODY: Leaps within the Tonic Triad, Major Keys
RHYTHM: Compound Meters; The Beat and Its Division into Three Parts
Section 1 (R). Rhythmic reading: The dotted quarter note as the beat unit. Single lines and two-part drills.
Section 2. Sight singing: Major keys, treble clef; the dotted quarter note as the beat Unit.
Section 3. Sight singing: Bass clef.
Section 4 (R). Rhythmic reading: The dotted half note and the dotted eighth note as beat units, including two-part drills.
Section 5. Sight singing: The dotted half note and dotted eighth note as beat units.
Section 6. Duets.
Section 7. Structured improvisation.
Chapter 5 – MELODY: Minor Keys; Leaps within the Tonic Triad
RHYTHM: Simple and Compound Meters
Section 1. Simple meters.
Section 2. Compound meters.
Section 3. Duets.
Section 4. Structured improvisation.
Chapter 6 – MELODY: Leaps within the Dominant Triad (V); Major and Minor Keys
RHYTHM: Simple and Compound Meters
Section 1. Leaps of a third within the V triad; major keys; simple meters.
Section 2. Leaps of a third within the V triad; minor keys; simple meters.
Section 3. Leaps of a fourth and fifth within the V triad; major and minor keys; simple meters.
Section 4. Leaps of a sixth within the V triad; simple meters.
Section 5. Compound meters; various leaps within the V triad.
Section 6. Numerator of 3, compound meters.
Section 7. Duets.
Section 8. Structured improvisation.
Chapter 7 –THE C CLEFS: Alto and Tenor Clefs
Section 1. The alto clef.
Section 2. The tenor clef.
Section 3. Duets.
Section 4. Additional practice in the C clefs.
Section 5. Structured improvisation.
Chapter 8 – MELODY: Further Use of Diatonic Leaps
RHYTHM: Simple and Compound Meters
Section 1. Single-line melodies.
Section 2. Bass lines.
Section 3. Duets.
Section 4. Structured improvisation.
Chapter 9 – MELODY: Leaps within the Dominant Seventh Chord (V7); Other Diatonic Seventh Leaps
RHYTHM: Simple and Compound Meters
Section 1. The complete dominant seventh chord.
Section 2. The leap of a minor seventh within the V7 chord.
Section 3. The leap of a tritone within the V7 chord.
Section 4. Other diatonic seventh leaps.
Section 5. Structured improvisation.
Part II
MELODY: DIATONIC INTERVALS
RHYTHM: SUBDIVISION OF THE BEAT
Chapter 10 – RHYTHM: The Subdivision of the Beat: The Simple Beat into Four Parts, The Compound Beat into Six Parts
RHYTHMIC READING, SIMPLE METERS 
Section 1 (R). Preliminary exercises, simple meters.
Section 2 (R). Rhythmic reading exercises in simple meters.
Section 3 (R). Two-part drills, simple meters.
RHYTHMIC READING, COMPOUND METERS 
Section 4. Preliminary exercises, compound meters.
Section 5. Rhythmic reading exercises in compound meters.
Section 6. Two-part drills, compound meters.
Chapter 11 – MELODY: Leaps within the Tonic and Dominant Triads
RHYTHM: Subdivision in Simple and Compound Meters
Section 1. Single-line melodies and duets.
Section 2. Structured improvisation.
Chapter 12 – MELODY: Further Use of Diatonic Leaps
RHYTHM: Subdivision in Simple and Compound Meters
Section 1. Diatonic leaps except the seventh and tritone.
Section 2. Leaps of a seventh or tritone within the V7 chord.
Section 3. Other melodic dissonances.
Section 4. Structured improvisation.
Part III
MELODY: CHROMATICISM
RHYTHM: FURTHER RHYTHMIC PRACTICES
Chapter 13- RHYTHM AND MELODY: Syncopation
MELODY: RHYTHMIC READING
Section 1 (R). Syncopation in simple meters at the beat or beat division level.
Section 2 (R) Syncopation in compound meters at the beat or beat division level.
Section 3 (R). Two-part drills.
Section 4 (R). Syncopation at the beat subdivision level in simple meters.
Section 5 (R). Syncopation at the beat subdivision level in compound meters.
Section 6 (R). Two-part drills.
SIGHT SINGING
Section 7. Syncopation in simple meters at the beat or beat division level.
Section 8. Syncopation in compound meters at the beat or beat division level.
Section 9. Syncopation at the beat subdivision level in simple and compound meters.
Section 10. Duets.
Section 11. Structured improvisation.
Chapter 14 – RHYTHM and MELODY: Triplet Division of Undotted Note Values; Duplet Division of Dotted Note Values
RHYTHMIC READING
Section 1 (R). Triplet division of undotted note values.
Section 2 (R). Duplet division of dotted note values.
Section 3 (R). Two-part drills.
SIGHT SINGING
Section 4. Triplet division of undotted note values.
Section 5. Duplet division of dotted note values.
Section 6. Duets.
Section 7. Structured improvisation.
Chapter 15 – MELODY: Chromaticism (I): Chromatic Embellishing Tones; Tonicizing the Dominant; Modulation to the Key of the Dominant or the Relative Major
Section 1. Chromatic notes in the context of stepwise motion.
Section 2. Chromatic notes approached or left by leap.
Section 3. Tonicization of V in major keys.
Section 4. Tonicization of III and modulation to the relative major from minor keys.
Section 5. Modulation to the dominant from major and minor keys.
Section 6. Duets.
Section 7. Structured improvisation.
Chapter 16 – MELODY: Chromaticism (II): Tonicization of Any Diatonic Triad; Modulation to Any Closely Related Key
Section 1. Tonicization of any diatonic triad; modulation only to the dominant or relative major key.
Section 2. Modulation to any closely related key.
Section 3. Duets.
Section 4. Structured improvisation.
Chapter 17 – RHYTHM and MELODY: C hanging Meter Signatures; The Hemiola; Less Common Meter Signatures
RHYTHMIC READING
Section 1 (R). Definitions and rhythmic reading exercises.
SIGHT SINGING
Section 2. Changing meter signatures.
Section 3. The hemiola.
Section 4. Meters of 5 and 7, and other meters.
Section 5. Structured improvisation.
Chapter 18 – RHYTHM and MELODY: Further Subdivision of the Beat; Notation in Slow Tempi
Section 1 (R). Rhythmic reading.
Section 2. Sight singing.
Section 3. Structured improvisation.
Chapter 19 – MELODY: Chromaticism (III): Additional Uses of Chromatic Tones; Remote Modulation
Section 1. Chromatic tones in less common intervals.
Section 2. The Neapolitan sixth.
Section 3. Remote modulation.
Section 4. Structured improvisation.
Part IV
THE DIATONIC MODES AND RECENT MUSIC
Chapter 20 – MELODY: The Diatonic Modes
Section 1. Folk music.
Section 2. Composed music.
Section 3. Structured improvisation.
Chapter 21 – RHYTHM and MELODY: The Twentieth and Twenty-First Centuries
Section 1 (R). Meter and rhythm. Rhythmic reading.
Section 2. Extensions of the traditional tonal system.
Section 3. Symmetrical collections; the whole-tone and octatonic scales.
Section 4. Freely post-tonal melodies; twelve-tone melodies.
Section 5. Duets.
Section 6. Structured improvisation.


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