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Dunne, Biplane Dunne, Biplane

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uk | uk | england | england | woman | woman | man | man | paris | paris | kent | kent | wings | wings | unitedkingdom | unitedkingdom | philosophy | philosophy | aeroplane | aeroplane | getty | getty | d8 | d8 | riverthames | riverthames | d3 | d3 | graces | graces | d5 | d5 | biplane | biplane | d1 | d1 | eastchurch | eastchurch | notail | notail | d4 | d4 | thechannel | thechannel | gutenberg | gutenberg | churchroad | churchroad | flyingmachine | flyingmachine | thomasmayne | thomasmayne | serialism | serialism | lanternslides | lanternslides | nationallibraryofireland | nationallibraryofireland | dryflyfishing | dryflyfishing | july1910 | july1910 | swaleborough | swaleborough | locationidentified | locationidentified | johnwilliamdunne | johnwilliamdunne | flightmagazine | flightmagazine | dateestablished | dateestablished | thewarintheair | thewarintheair | standfordhill | standfordhill | arcopublishing | arcopublishing | thomasholmesmason | thomasholmesmason | thomashmasonsonslimited | thomashmasonsonslimited | dunnebiplanesstickandstring | dunnebiplanesstickandstring | lieutenantdunne | lieutenantdunne | darlingdownsgazette | darlingdownsgazette | mrhgwells | mrhgwells | april9th1910 | april9th1910 | no5ateastchurch | no5ateastchurch | jane’salltheworld’saircraft1913 | jane’salltheworld’saircraft1913 | fredtjane | fredtjane | villacoublayairfield | villacoublayairfield | earlymilitaryaircraft | earlymilitaryaircraft | taillesssweptwingdesigns | taillesssweptwingdesigns | certifiedinherentlystableaircraft | certifiedinherentlystableaircraft | flyingwingdesign | flyingwingdesign | lateralstability | lateralstability

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24.961 Introduction to Phonology (MIT) 24.961 Introduction to Phonology (MIT)

Description

This course serves as an introduction to the current research questions in phonological theory. Topics include metrical and prosodic structure, features and their phonetic basis in speech, acquisition and parsing, phonological domains, morphology, and language change and reconstruction. Activities include problem solving, squibs, and data collection. This course serves as an introduction to the current research questions in phonological theory. Topics include metrical and prosodic structure, features and their phonetic basis in speech, acquisition and parsing, phonological domains, morphology, and language change and reconstruction. Activities include problem solving, squibs, and data collection.

Subjects

phonology | phonology | optimality theory | optimality theory | generative grammar | generative grammar | language | language | linguistic theory | linguistic theory | phonetics | phonetics | SPE model | SPE model | constraint conjunction | constraint conjunction | conspiracies | conspiracies | phonotactics | phonotactics | markedness | markedness | typology | typology | remote interaction | remote interaction | harmonic serialism | harmonic serialism | geminates | geminates | skeleton | skeleton | underspecification | underspecification | contrast constraints | contrast constraints | harmony | harmony | tone | tone | sonority | sonority | weight | weight | metrical grid | metrical grid | rhythm | rhythm | prosodic morphology | prosodic morphology

License

Content within individual OCW courses is (c) by the individual authors unless otherwise noted. MIT OpenCourseWare materials are licensed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology under a Creative Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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21M.262 Modern Music: 1900-1960 (MIT) 21M.262 Modern Music: 1900-1960 (MIT)

Description

This subject covers a specific branch of music history: Western concert music of first sixty years of the twentieth century. Although we will be listening to and studying many pieces (most of the highest caliber) the goal of the course is not solely to build up a repertory of works in our memory (though that is indeed a goal). We will be most concerned with larger questions of continuity and change in music. We will also consider questions of reception, or historiography - that is, the creation of history and our perception of it. Why do we perceive much of this music, so much closer in time to us than Mozart or Beethoven, to be so foreign? Is this music aloof and separate from popular music of the twentieth century or is there a real connection (perhaps hidden)? The subject will continue This subject covers a specific branch of music history: Western concert music of first sixty years of the twentieth century. Although we will be listening to and studying many pieces (most of the highest caliber) the goal of the course is not solely to build up a repertory of works in our memory (though that is indeed a goal). We will be most concerned with larger questions of continuity and change in music. We will also consider questions of reception, or historiography - that is, the creation of history and our perception of it. Why do we perceive much of this music, so much closer in time to us than Mozart or Beethoven, to be so foreign? Is this music aloof and separate from popular music of the twentieth century or is there a real connection (perhaps hidden)? The subject will continue

Subjects

contemporary music | contemporary music | 20th century music | 20th century music | modern art | modern art | serialism | serialism | atonal | atonal | atonality | atonality | microtonal | microtonal | musicology | musicology | composition | composition | concert music | concert music | classical music | classical music | chamber music | chamber music | American music | American music | music history | music history

License

Content within individual OCW courses is (c) by the individual authors unless otherwise noted. MIT OpenCourseWare materials are licensed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology under a Creative Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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21M.263 Music Since 1960 (MIT) 21M.263 Music Since 1960 (MIT)

Description

This course begins with the premise that the 1960s mark a great dividing point in the history of 20th century Western musical culture, and explores the ways in which various social and artistic concerns of composers, performers, and listeners have evolved since that decade. It focuses on works by classical composers from around the world. Topics include the impact of rock, as it developed during the 1960s - 70s; the concurrent emergence of post serial, neotonal, minimalist, and new age styles; the globalization of Western musical traditions; the impact of new technologies; and the significance of music video, video games, and other versions of multimedia. The course interweaves discussion of these topics with close study of seminal musical works, evenly distributed across the four decades This course begins with the premise that the 1960s mark a great dividing point in the history of 20th century Western musical culture, and explores the ways in which various social and artistic concerns of composers, performers, and listeners have evolved since that decade. It focuses on works by classical composers from around the world. Topics include the impact of rock, as it developed during the 1960s - 70s; the concurrent emergence of post serial, neotonal, minimalist, and new age styles; the globalization of Western musical traditions; the impact of new technologies; and the significance of music video, video games, and other versions of multimedia. The course interweaves discussion of these topics with close study of seminal musical works, evenly distributed across the four decades

Subjects

composition | composition | contemporary music | contemporary music | classical music | classical music | improvisation | improvisation | serialism | serialism | minimalism | minimalism | rock | rock | jazz | jazz | tonality | tonality | neo-tonal | neo-tonal | recording | recording | sampling | sampling | chamber music | chamber music | pantonal | pantonal | atonal | atonal | avant-garde | avant-garde

License

Content within individual OCW courses is (c) by the individual authors unless otherwise noted. MIT OpenCourseWare materials are licensed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology under a Creative Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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21M.262 Modern Music: 1900-1960 (MIT)

Description

This subject covers a specific branch of music history: Western concert music of first sixty years of the twentieth century. Although we will be listening to and studying many pieces (most of the highest caliber) the goal of the course is not solely to build up a repertory of works in our memory (though that is indeed a goal). We will be most concerned with larger questions of continuity and change in music. We will also consider questions of reception, or historiography - that is, the creation of history and our perception of it. Why do we perceive much of this music, so much closer in time to us than Mozart or Beethoven, to be so foreign? Is this music aloof and separate from popular music of the twentieth century or is there a real connection (perhaps hidden)? The subject will continue

Subjects

contemporary music | 20th century music | modern art | serialism | atonal | atonality | microtonal | musicology | composition | concert music | classical music | chamber music | American music | music history

License

Content within individual OCW courses is (c) by the individual authors unless otherwise noted. MIT OpenCourseWare materials are licensed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology under a Creative Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see https://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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21M.263 Music Since 1960 (MIT)

Description

This course begins with the premise that the 1960s mark a great dividing point in the history of 20th century Western musical culture, and explores the ways in which various social and artistic concerns of composers, performers, and listeners have evolved since that decade. It focuses on works by classical composers from around the world. Topics include the impact of rock, as it developed during the 1960s - 70s; the concurrent emergence of post serial, neotonal, minimalist, and new age styles; the globalization of Western musical traditions; the impact of new technologies; and the significance of music video, video games, and other versions of multimedia. The course interweaves discussion of these topics with close study of seminal musical works, evenly distributed across the four decades

Subjects

composition | contemporary music | classical music | improvisation | serialism | minimalism | rock | jazz | tonality | neo-tonal | recording | sampling | chamber music | pantonal | atonal | avant-garde

License

Content within individual OCW courses is (c) by the individual authors unless otherwise noted. MIT OpenCourseWare materials are licensed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology under a Creative Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see https://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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24.961 Introduction to Phonology (MIT)

Description

This course serves as an introduction to the current research questions in phonological theory. Topics include metrical and prosodic structure, features and their phonetic basis in speech, acquisition and parsing, phonological domains, morphology, and language change and reconstruction. Activities include problem solving, squibs, and data collection.

Subjects

phonology | optimality theory | generative grammar | language | linguistic theory | phonetics | SPE model | constraint conjunction | conspiracies | phonotactics | markedness | typology | remote interaction | harmonic serialism | geminates | skeleton | underspecification | contrast constraints | harmony | tone | sonority | weight | metrical grid | rhythm | prosodic morphology

License

Content within individual OCW courses is (c) by the individual authors unless otherwise noted. MIT OpenCourseWare materials are licensed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology under a Creative Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see https://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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