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Topic: Ternary form

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  ipedia.com: Ternary form Article   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
At least in pieces written before the 19th century, the first section of a piece in ternary form does not usually change key, but ends in the same key as it began.
As well as marches, ternary form is often found in baroque opera arias (the so-called da capo aria) and in many dance forms, such as the sort of polkas written by the Strauss family.
It is also the form used in the minuet (or scherzo) and trio, which in the classical music era was usually the third movement of symphonies, string quartets, sonatas and similar works.
www.ipedia.com /ternary_form.html   (298 words)

 Sonata - sonata online pharmacy   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
Sonata Form minuet and trio and rondo, sonata form (or sometimes called sonata- allegro form) was the most important conflict and contrast that a sonata form banks on, particularly in the.
Sonata rondo form was a form of musical organization often used during the.
Musical Forms Rondo A musical form in which the first or main section recurs, normally in the home key of the Classical period is the sonata-rondo, a fusion of rondo design with a sonata-allegro.
www.buy-sonata.net /sonata-online-pharmacy-10172.html   (1853 words)

Perhaps the most common context for arias is opera; there are also many arias that form movements of oratorios and cantatas.
Composers also wrote "concert arias", not part of any larger work, such as "Ah Perfido" by Beethoven and a number of concert arias by Mozart.
In the 17th century, the aria was written in ternary form (ABA); these arias were known as da capo arias.
www.brainyencyclopedia.com /encyclopedia/a/ar/aria.html   (241 words)

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