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Statements

Subject Item
dbr:Northern_lights_chord
rdf:type
dbo:Bridge yago:Attribute100024264 yago:WikicatChords yago:Line113863771 yago:Shape100027807 yago:Abstraction100002137 yago:Chord113874927 yago:StraightLine113869991
rdfs:label
Northern lights chord
rdfs:comment
In music, the 'northern lights' chord is an eleven-note chord from Ernst Krenek's (1943), that represents the Northern Lights. Krenek's student, Robert Erickson, cites the chord as an example of a texture arranged so as to, "closely approach the single-object status of fused-ensemble timbres, for example, the beautiful 'northern lights'...chord, in a very interesting distribution of pitches, produces a fused sound supported by a suspended cymbal roll". "The 'northern lights' sounds, so icy and impersonal and menacing, are a brilliant orchestral invention."
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foaf:depiction
n10:Northern_Lights_chord.png
foaf:isPrimaryTopicOf
wikipedia-en:Northern_lights_chord
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n10:Northern_Lights_chord.png?width=300
dct:subject
dbc:Timbre dbc:Chords dbc:Musical_texture
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29031160
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787367832
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dbo:abstract
In music, the 'northern lights' chord is an eleven-note chord from Ernst Krenek's (1943), that represents the Northern Lights. Krenek's student, Robert Erickson, cites the chord as an example of a texture arranged so as to, "closely approach the single-object status of fused-ensemble timbres, for example, the beautiful 'northern lights'...chord, in a very interesting distribution of pitches, produces a fused sound supported by a suspended cymbal roll". "The 'northern lights' sounds, so icy and impersonal and menacing, are a brilliant orchestral invention." At eleven-notes the chord is one pitch shy of the total chromatic. Every note except E is sounded.
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wikipedia-en:Northern_lights_chord?oldid=787367832&ns=0
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dbr:Chord