Music Time Keyboard 570 Manual
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If a student does not claim the reserved practice room within 10 minutes of the assigned time, the room will be available for use by another student until the next hour of reserved practice time. Practice times commence at 7:30 a.m. Valuables, music, and other personal items should not be left unattended in practice rooms at any time. Items left in a practice room may be removed by authorized personnel and placed in a secure storage area.
All undergraduate music major advisors have access to the five-digit schedule code numbers used to register for applied music courses. The applied music class will be listed on the student schedule as TBA (to be arranged). It is the responsibility of the student to contact the applied teacher on or before the first day of class in each semester to determine when the lesson will be scheduled. In some cases the instructor may request that students leave a copy their class schedules with the instructor. The instructor will then contact the student by telephone or e-mail to inform them of the scheduled lesson time.
There must be at least 4 credits of participation in the major ensemble most closely related to the student's applied area included within the total of 8 credits. Major ensemble participation for BA keyboard and guitar majors will usually be in choral ensembles. There must be at least one credit of chamber music ensemble within the total of 8 credits.
In cases of exceptional keyboard experience, the choral music education majors may be approved to take applied keyboard lessons. Those who declare piano as their major instrument are required to enroll in applied study the first semester of their freshman year and continue until the successful completion of required applied levels. These students must independently prepare and pass the Advanced Keyboard Proficiency Exam before beginning the student teaching experience.
The pipe organ is a musical instrument that produces sound by driving pressurized air (called wind) through the organ pipes selected from a keyboard. Because each pipe produces a single pitch, the pipes are provided in sets called ranks, each of which has a common timbre and volume throughout the keyboard compass. Most organs have many ranks of pipes of differing timbre, pitch, and volume that the player can employ singly or in combination through the use of controls called stops.
Several innovations occurred to organs in the Middle Ages, such as the creation of the portative and the positive organ. The portative organs were small and created for secular use and made of light weight delicate materials that would have been easy for one individual to transport and play on their own. The portative organ was a "flue-piped keyboard instrument, played with one hand while the other operated the bellows." Its portability made the portative useful for the accompaniment of both sacred and secular music in a variety of settings. The positive organ was larger than the portative organ but was still small enough to be portable and used in a variety of settings like the portative organ. Towards the middle of the 13th century, the portatives represented in the miniatures of illuminated manuscripts appear to have real keyboards with balanced keys, as in the Cantigas de Santa Maria.
Records of other organs permanently installed and used in worship services in the late thirteenth and fourteenth centuries are found in large cathedrals such as Notre Dame, where in the 1300s you can find documents of organists being hired to work for the church as well as records documenting the installation of larger and permanent organs. The earliest record is a payment from 1332 from the clergy of Notre Dame to an organist to perform on the feasts S