Concord or agreement in facts, opinions, manners, interests, etc.; good correspondence; peace and friendship; as, good citizens live in harmony.
A succession of chords according to the rules of progression and modulation.
The science which treats of their construction and progression.
A pleasing or congruent arrangement of parts, which helps to unify the visual elements of a composition.
pitches produced simultaneously in time; the study of such pitches.
In general, harmony refers to the combination of notes into chords. Musicians also use the word to refer to the system by which chords are made and how they relate to one another.
The chords supporting a melody.
the simultaneous relationship and order of musical notes.
(1) In general, the simultaneous aspects of music; (2) specifically, the simultaneous playing of two or more different sounds.
The sound that is produced when multiple notes are sounded at the same time. This is the opposite of unison.
two or more notes played at the same time keeper of music the person responsible for the music played in the royal courts in Europe that they were serving in.
The relationships of tones as they sound simultaneously. The literal definition of harmony does not necessarily dictate a pleasing sound, as in the commonly used idea that harmony is a group of notes sounding good together.
The use of one or more parts to accompany a main melodic part. Harmony parts most often use notes from appropriate chords that blend well with the notes of the melody.
a term disregarded by many choirs referring to the resulting sound of combining several voice lines
The combination of simultaneous musical notes in a chord.
notes other than the harmony added to a song for a fuller sound
the background part of the music
vertical blocks of different tones which sound simultaneously
the relationship of tones considered as they sound simultaneously, and the way such relationships are organized in time; also any particular collection of pitches sounded simultaneously, termed a chord.
Two or more notes played at the same time; in other words harmony deals with chords, simultaneous sounds, and counterpoint with melody set against melody.
the structure of music with respect to the composition and progression of chords
agreement of opinions
an agreeable sound property
a relation between two (or more) note played together
The area of music that deals with how notes aound together.
Other threads of music that aren't meant to stand alone. They exist only to support the melody and augment whatever feeling the melody is trying to convey.
The perception of notes sounded at once. The term often refers to the chords that underlie a melody, or to the theory that underlies the construction of these chords
Lasi sound device
the relation of tones sounding simultaneously
Harmony is the result when 2 or more notes are played at the same time. The combinations of notes that develop are referred to as "chords". Often harmony is used to support a melody or melodies.
Two or more tones sounding together.
Two or more different notes played or sung at the same time.
an element of music concerned with combining notes and parts simultaneously
the simultaneous playing of tones
The blending of separate notes to form chords.
the structure, progression, and interrelationship of chords
Several different notes played simultaneously; the vertical relation of notes rather than the horizontal relation prevalent in melody.
a general term refering to the simultaniously sounding pitches ( chords) that are used in a work. In the most general sense, harmony refers to the types of chords used predominantly in a work, or the harmonic system (i.e. tonal or otherwise) that is used in a composition. Harmony is also used to refer to a specific chord or series of chords.
The combining of two or more musical notes simultaneously. The vertical aspect of music.
Harmonie Harmonie, f Harmonía Color harmonies are the result of combining closely related colors, such as those that are next to each other on the color wheel. Single-color harmonies are harmonies of tints and shades of the same color; multi-color harmonies are based on different colo
The way in which chords are arranged in a musical composition.
The study of progression, structure,and relationships of chords. When pitches are in agreement, or consonance.
The sounding of two or more tones simultaneously; the vertical aspect of music.
Two or more notes played simultaneously and compatibly; the combination of notes into chords and chord progressions.
Playing or singing different notes or melodies together - at the same time.
in art: a consistent, orderly or pleasing arrangement of parts. in music: the simultaneous combination of tones, esp. when blended into chords pleasing to the ear
the simultaneous occurrence of musical tones, as opposed to melody
the vertical dimension of music, referring to the notes sounding together. Often abstracted to mean sets of pitches thought to sound well together.
Synchronized arrangement of a combination of musical parts and sounds.
The vertical blocks of different tones that sound simultaneously; a progression of chords.
notes of music combined together in a pleasant sounding way£¨ÒôÀÖ£©ºÍÉù a state of agreement ( in feelings, ideas, etc.), peacefulnessºÍÄÀ£»ÈÚÇ¢£»ºÍÆ1/2
Harmony means “joint.” People create true harmony in interactions when each individual expresses himself or herself to the fullest extent and joins with others to form a harmonious whole. As in music, harmony demands that each of us “hold our own note” so that each distinct energy is expressed within the whole. Harmony cannot be achieved when everyone expresses the same thoughts, beliefs, and actions. That's monotony. Harmony is the combination of unique voices and their progression in relationships.
The chordal accompaniment of a melody; vertical representation instead of horizontal.
Harmony is the chordal or vertical structure of a piece of music, as opposed to melody (and polyphony, or multiple melodies) which represents the horizontal structure. The succession of chords in a given piece is referred to as a chord progression.
any simultaneous combination of tones.
Simultaneous combinations of sounds.
The quality of two notes rung together. A harmony has the quality of consonance and dissonance. ( Wikipedia)
The sound resulting from the simultaneous sounding of two or more tones consonant with each other
The simultaneous combination of notes and the ensuing relationships of intervals and chords.
often used in Western music and other music forms, it is the practice of singing in parts, where each person has a part (often of different pitches) and sings or plays that part. The sounds become blended together though of different pitch to give a uniform, beautiful sound. Harmony usually has 4 sets of pitches: soprano (the highest), alto, tenor and bass (lowest). The highest voices are for female singers and the lowest for male singers, most often. Harmony is rarely used, if at all, in Carnatic music
Simultaneously occurring pitches.
Two or more notes sounding simultaneously.
The simultaneous occurrence of pitches in a way that is musically significant.
The study of simultaneously sounding tones.
At its most basic level, the result of two or more pitches sounding simultaneously. Harmony can be the result of counterpoint (the interweaving of several independent melodies), or chordal writing (where a melody is harmonized, or supported, by other notes). Harmony can be concordant, with all pitches 'agreeing' with each other, or it can be dissonant, creating a sense of tension. Composers' use of harmony has evolved from medieval and Renaissance times, where chordal writing was almost entirely concordant, to the music of the 20th century, which makes increasing use of dissonance.
1) The relationship of tones as they sound simultaneously and the way such relationships are organized in time. 2) Any particular collection of pitches sounded simultaneously or as an arpeggio to form a chord.
music utilizing two or more simultaneous parts of lines; the combining of notes to sound simultaneously
from 'harm' + Old English 'oni,' without; combination of notes not causing pain.
Harmony (Harmonielehre, or "Theory of Harmony" in the original German) is a book published in 1906 by Heinrich Schenker. It is the first installment of Schenker's three-volume treatise on music theory entitled New Musical Theories and Fantasies; the others are Counterpoint and Free Composition. Schenker's name did not appear on the original edition of the work: the author was listed simply as "an artist".
Harmony at one time was the largest american musical instrument maker.