9780134419794

REVEL for Listen to This -- Access Card

by
  • ISBN13:

    9780134419794

  • ISBN10:

    0134419790

  • Edition: 4th
  • Format: Nonspecific Binding
  • Copyright: 2017-05-11
  • Publisher: Pearson

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Supplemental Materials

What is included with this book?

  • The New copy of this book will include any supplemental materials advertised. Please check the title of the book to determine if it should include any access cards, study guides, lab manuals, CDs, etc.
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Summary

Listen to the music. Hear the elements. Connect your playlist.
Revel™ Listen to This is designed to connect students’ interest in the music on their own playlists with great music from throughout history and all over the world. It is based on the idea that all music is built on a combination of a few basic elements — melody, dynamics, rhythm, harmony, texture, timbre, form, and word-music relationships — and if students listen for those elements they can better understand how a piece of music works, no matter how unfamiliar it may seem at first. This elements-centered approach provides a strong foundation for learning about, and enjoying, many new musical styles. The Fourth Edition includes expanded coverage of timbre as well as new chapters on additional musical works.

Revel is Pearson’s newest way of delivering our respected content. Fully digital and highly engaging, Revel replaces the textbook and gives students everything they need for the course. Informed by extensive research on how people read, think, and learn, Revel is an interactive learning environment that enables students to read, listen, practice, and study in one continuous experience — for less than the cost of a traditional textbook.

NOTE: Revel is a fully digital delivery of Pearson content. This ISBN is for the standalone Revel access card. In addition to this access card, you will need a course invite link, provided by your instructor, to register for and use Revel.

Author Biography

Mark Evan Bonds is the Cary C. Boshamer Distinguished Professor of Music at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, where he has taught since 1992. He holds degrees from Duke University (B.A.), Christian-Albrechts-Universität Kiel (M.A.) and Harvard University (Ph.D.). His books include Wordless Rhetoric: Musical Form and the Metaphor of the Oration (1991), After Beethoven: Imperatives of Symphonic Originality (1996), Music as Thought: Listening to the Symphony in the Age of Beethoven (2006), and Absolute Music: The History of an Idea (2014). He is the author of numerous essays on the music of Haydn and Mozart, on the nineteenth-century symphony, and on the aesthetics and philosophy of music. He has received grants from the National Endowment for the Humanities, the American Council of Learned Societies, and the William N. Reynolds Foundation. The fourth edition of his History of Music in Western Culture, a textbook for undergraduate music history survey courses, was published by Pearson in 2013. The new fourth edition of Listen to This reflects his experience and dedication to teaching music appreciation to undergraduates for more than 20 years.

Table of Contents

The Elements of Music: A Brief Introduction

PART I: THE MIDDLE AGES
1. Hildegard von Bingen, Play of Virtues (excerpt)
2. San Ildefonso Indians of New Mexico, Eagle Dance
3. Plainchant Alleluia, “Caro mea”
4. Francesco Landini, “Behold, Spring”
5. Guillaume de Machaut, “No More than One Man Could Count the Stars”
6. Alfonso el Sabio, Songs to the Virgin Mary, no. 147, “The Talking Sheep”
 
PART II: THE RENAISSANCE
7. Josquin des Prez, “The Cricket”
8. Thomas Weelkes, “Since Robin Hood”
9. William Byrd, “Sing Joyfully”
10. Giovanni Pierluigi da Palestrina, Pope Marcellus Mass, “Gloria”
11. Rhyming Singers of the Bahamas, “My Lord Help Me to Pray”
12. Tielman Susato, Moorish Dance
 
PART III: THE BAROQUE ERA
13. Claudio Monteverdi, Orpheus, selection from Act II
14. Henry Purcell, Dido and Aeneas, selections
15. Mbuti Pygmies, “Marriage Celebration Song”
16. Barbara Strozzi, “Revenge”
17. Antonio Vivaldi, The Four Seasons, “Winter,” first movement
18. Johann Sebastian Bach, Fugue in G Minor, BWV 578 (“Little” Fugue)
19. Johann Sebastian Bach, Brandenburg Concerto no. 2 in F Major, BWV 1047, finale
20. Johann Sebastian Bach, Cantata 140: Awake, a Voice Calls to Us, selections
21. George Frideric Handel, Messiah, selections
 
PART IV: THE CLASSICAL ERA
22. Joseph Haydn, String Quartet in C Major, op. 76, no. 3, second movement
23. Master Musicians of the Ikuta-ryu, Cherry Blossom
24. Joseph Haydn, Symphony no. 102 in B-flat Major, third and fourth movements
25. Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Symphony no. 40 in G Minor, K. 550, first movement
26. Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Piano Concerto in A Major, K. 488, first movement
27. Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, The Marriage of Figaro, Act I, “Cosa sento”
28. Jingju, “The Reunion”
29. William Billings, “Chester”
 
PART V: THE NINETEENTH CENTURY
30. Ludwig van Beethoven, Symphony no. 5 in C Minor, op. 67
31. Franz Schubert, “Erlkönig,” D. 328
32. Felix Mendelssohn, Overture to A Midsummer Night’s Dream
33. Hector Berlioz, Symphonie fantastique, fourth movement (“March to the Scaffold”)
34. Fanny Mendelssohn Hensel, Piano Trio in D Minor, op. 11, third movement (“Song”)
35. Robert Schumann, “Dedication”
36. Clara Wieck Schumann, “Forward!”
37. Frédéric Chopin, Mazurka in B-flat Major, op. 7, no. 1
38. Louis Moreau Gottschalk, Union: Concert Paraphrase on National Airs
39. Ravi Shankar, Raga Sindhi-Bhairavi
40. Giuseppe Verdi, La Traviata, Act I, selection (“Follie!”)
41. Richard Wagner, The Valkyrie, Act III, selection (“Wotan’s Farewell”)
42. Peter Ilyich Tchaikovsky, Swan Lake, Act IV, finale
43. Johannes Brahms, Symphony no. 4 in E Minor, op. 98, finale
44. Antonín DvoYák, String Quartet in F Major, op. 96 (“American”), third movement
 
PART VI: SINCE 1900
45. Claude Debussy, Voiles
46. Charles Ives, The Unanswered Question
47. Arnold Schoenberg, “Columbine” from Pierrot lunaire
48. Igor Stravinsky, The Rite of Spring, Part One
49. Scott Joplin, Maple Leaf Rag
50. Robert Johnson, “Terraplane Blues”
51. Duke Ellington, “Cotton Tail”
52. Charlie Parker, “Ornithology”
53. Ruth Crawford, Piano Study in Mixed Accents
54. Germaine Tailleferre, Concertino for Harp and Orchestra, finale
55. William Grant Still, “A Black Pierrot” from Songs of Separation
56. Aaron Copland, “Hoe-Down” from Rodeo
57. Béla Bartók, Concerto for Orchestra, second movement (“Game of Pairs”)
58. Leonard Bernstein, “Tonight” from West Side Story
59. John Cage, Sonata II from Sonatas and Interludes
60. Gamelan Gong Kebyar of Belaluan, Bali, Kebyar Ding III, “Oncang-oncangan”
61. Philip Glass, “Knee Play 1” from Einstein on the Beach
62. Mahalia Jackson, “It Don’t Cost Very Much”
63. Tania León, A la Par, second movement (“Guaguancó”)
64. Corey Dargel, “On This Date Every Year”
65. Austin Wintory, “Nascence,” from Journey
 
Revel Bonus Chapters
66. Chuck Berry, “School Day”
67. The Sex Pistols, “God Save the Queen”
68. Public Enemy, “Fight the Power”
69. John Williams, “The Walls Converge,” from Star Wars

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