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Showing results for tags 'dodecaphony'.
As promised in the other thread, I share with you the results of the «Dodecaphonic survey». A brief summary: Here is the full article: Who cares if I listen? A study of dodecaphonic music enjoyment. Thanks to everyone who took some time to fill in the answers, I really appreciate.
Hello Everyone, This is a recent experimental showing my exploration in various styles. There are 3 movements: I. Allegro Moderato [5' 20"] II. Adagio [6' 48"] III. Vivace [4' 02"] The first movement adopts the 12-tone system (The tone series is shown in the score in a table). The second movement explores the use of polytonality. Hope you enjoy the music and I appreciate your comments:) Best, HoYin
Usually, I don't write orchestral pieces. I think I'm not ready, yet. However, I feel comfortable with atonality, with "classic" atonality, the way it was described by Schönberg and friends. I take atonality as a tool, one more tool, to compose. I mean, I'm not afraid (I like it) of mixing languages. This is just an attempt. Classic atonality uses small orchestral ensembles, this is easier to manage (for me). The piece ends suddenly. I wanted to be so.