Synonyms for organology or Related words with organology

solfeggio              ethnomusicology              eurhythmics              musicological              musicology              microtonal              serialism              microtonality              dodecaphony              idelsohn              folkloristics              semiology              schenkerian              dialectology              ethnopoetics              textology              paleography              chrysanthine              citole              monodic              auenbrugger              aleatoric              polytonality              graphology              ramist              multiphonics              dodecaphonic              palaeography              fortepiano              cantometrics              kottick              atonality              lexicology              narratology              aristoxenus              labanotation              gyil              dodecaphonism              choreology              plainchant              monochord              organological              fingerstyle              sonorism              adlerian              schaeffner              codicology              rudiments              amadinda              barjansky             

Examples of "organology"
Elementary organology categorizes musical instruments by their classical element, i.e.
Elementary organology, also known as physical organology, is a classification scheme based on the elements (i.e. states of matter) in which sound production takes place. "Elementary" refers both to "element" (state of matter) and to something that is fundamental or innate (physical). The elementary organology map can be traced to Kartomi, Schaeffner, Yamaguchi, and others, as well as to the Greek and Roman concepts of elementary classification of all objects, not just musical instruments.
In the traditional Thai system of organology, they are classified into four categories, by the action used in playing:
Organology (from Greek: – "organon", "instrument" and λόγος – "logos", "study") is the science of musical instruments and their classification. It embraces study of instruments' history, instruments used in different cultures, technical aspects of how instruments produce sound, and musical instrument classification. There is a degree of overlap between organology, ethnomusicology (being subsets of musicology) and the branch of the acoustics devoted to musical instruments.
Subjects of education are organ, improvising, piano, singing, conducting, ear training, composition, score reading and figured bass, liturgics, hymnology, music history, organology.
Significant contributions to the study of Ukrainian organology and performance have been done by both Russian and Polish ethno-musicologists such as Alexander Famintsyn and Stanislaw Mzrekowski.
David Dodge Boyden (Westport, Connecticut, December 10, 1910Berkeley, California – September 18, 1986) was an American musicologist and violinist specializing in organology and performance practice.
He has researched in the field of traditional music (musical organology) and collaborated with Dr. Ernesto Veiga de Oliveira on the second and third editions of the book “Portuguese Traditional Musical Instruments”, Calouste Gulbenkian Foundation, Lisbon, 1982 and 2000.
Tuning pitched percussion follows the same patterns as tuning any other instrument, but tuning unpitched percussion does not produce a specific pitch. For this reason and others, the traditional terms "tuned percussion" and "untuned percussion" are avoided in recent organology.
The çeng belongs to the family of instruments known in organology as "open harps," which are further divided into the "bow harps" and the "square harps." The çeng is in the latter groups.
Curt Sachs (; June 29, 1881 – February 5, 1959) was a German-born but American-domiciled musicologist. He was one of the founders of modern organology (the study of musical instruments).
“An Organology of the Americas as Painted by John White and Other Artists.” In Flower World: Archaeology of the Americas. Mundo Florido Arqueomusicología de las Américas, I. Eds., Matthias Stöckli and Arnd Adje Both. Ēkhō Verlag, Berlin (2013), 155-168.
Music education for young children is an educational program introducing children in a playful manner to singing, speech, music, motion and organology. It is a subarea of music education.
Among Agricola's other theoretical works is "Musica instrumentalis deudsch" (1528 and 1545), a study of musical instruments, and one of the most important works in early organology; and one of the earliest books on the Rudiments of music.
In organology, lyres are defined as "yoke lutes", being lutes in which the strings are attached to a yoke which lies in the same plane as the sound-table and consists of two arms and a cross-bar.
Glareana is a biannual academic journal covering topics related to musical instruments, ranging from historical and critical musicology to theory and organology, ethnomusicology, and music iconographical studies. The journal is published by the Gesellschaft der Freunde alter Musikinstrumente.
Based on his early observations about the skull sizes and facial features of his classmates, Gall developed the theory of Organology and the method of Cranioscopy that would later be known as Phrenology. Gall's version of Organology states that the mind is a collection of independent entities housed within the brain. Cranioscopy is a method to determine the personality and development of mental and moral faculties on the basis of the external shape of the skull. During his lifetime, Gall collected and observed over 120 skulls in order to test his hypotheses.
Traditionally, unpitched percussion instruments are referred to as untuned percussion, and this remains a common concept and term, and a common name for the auxiliary percussion subsection of the percussion section of the orchestra. However, the terms "tuned percussion" and "untuned percussion" are avoided in recent organology, for two main reasons:
The Nicholas Bessaraboff Prize, named for the scholar who helped lay the foundations of modern organology with his monumental catalog "Ancient European Musical Instruments", is awarded for best book-length publication in English. The prize, which includes a sum of $500, was first given in 1989 and was awarded every second year thereafter to 2009, when it became an annual award.
For much of the 18th and 19th centuries, little work was done on organology. Explorers returned to Europe with instruments from different cultures, however, so that by the end of the 19th century, some musical instrument collections were quite large. This led to a renewed interest in the subject.