Your search for keyword 'organ' returned 5 results in 'Projects'.
In the second half of the 20th century, historical informed performance practice became the leading way in rendering “early” organ music. In advance to this development a so called modern approach had been presented, documented with “almost authentic Bach playing á la Straube” by Straube's student Käte van Tricht in her 1945 to 1992 recordings.
Between 1600 and 1800 countless manuals appeared on the subject: the improvised bass part on the harpsichord, pianoforte or organ. Musician and researcher Kathryn Cok unravels the secrets of the Dutch basso continuo accompaniment for modern-day musicians.
Different performances of the same work can communicate more or less polyphonic expression through the employment of expressive divergence. Rather than being a purely cerebral experience, this expressive divergence is situated in an ecological relationship between keyboard and player where the gestural dynamics of technique and musicianship overlap. Specific body schemata relating to expressive divergence are therefore foundational to the interpretive freedom of the performer in creating polyphonic expression, and feature transparently in the musical result. This dissertation theorises expressive divergence by examining the embodiment of single voices through the hierarchical structuring of coarticulation, and by showing how these multi-layered gestures combine in the polyphony of expression.
The aim of this research is to define the relationship between sources of articulation for different kinds of instrument in the period between the beginning of XVI century (first extant indications) and the end of XVIII century.