Linguistics and Semiotics in Music (Contemporary Music by Raymond Monelle

By Raymond Monelle

This instruction manual explains many of the purposes to track of analytical equipment derived from linguistics and semiotics. Semiotics are regarding the culture of tune aesthetics and to works resembling Deryck Cooke's "The Language of Music", and the tools of linguistics are defined in language intelligible to musicians. It includes descriptions of the "neutral level", "semiotic analysis", transformation and iteration, structural semantics and narrative grammar, intonation concept, the information of C.S. Peirce and purposes in ethnomusicology with diagrams and track examples.

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Additional resources for Linguistics and Semiotics in Music (Contemporary Music Studies)

Example text

Here y revives the ancient idea of Universal-4t, ',' Grammar. ~ tures of the mind. The mind is bound to frame utterances in a certain way because of its biological nature; 'The child's brain contains certain innate characteristics which "pre-structure" it in the direc- r. / tion of language learning' (Crystal 1971, 256). -/. ta~. ~> ti1 ) tion. ~\' (Chomsky 1965, 163). V\1. 10. Chomsky's mentalistic emphasis is perceived also in his spe­ cial version of the langue/parole distinction. distinguish the well-formed from the irregular.

A suddenly the only one that could claim to be an exact science. :,Ystem of binary o~itions. - - ­ Claude levi-Strauss later wrote a witty description of Jt . peTtinen~e. :\~ 4, to ~1. 5. Laws of combination seem to apply to the segments actually found in a sentence. But in fact, the sentence may only be explicable in terms of other, simpler constructions which do not directly ap­ pear, from which the sentence is generated by a series of transforma­ tional laws. We should therefore seek laws of transformation 'rather than combination.

The anthropologist at this time. For many years I the anthropologistsl have been working very closely with the linguists, and all of a sudden it seems to them that the lin­ guists are vaniShing, that they are going on to the other side of the border· line which divides the exact and natural sciences on the one hand from the human and social sciences on the other. 3. It occurred to Levi-Strauss that many anthropological fields the study of kinship, for example - have much in common with language.

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