cadential

ca·den·tial

 (kə-dĕn′shəl)
adj.
1. Of or relating to a cadence.
2. Of or having to do with a cadenza.

cadential

(kəˈdɛnʃəl)
adj
relating to or belonging to a cadence or a cadenza
References in periodicals archive ?
60), which is classified as a church sonata (whereas the solotutti alternations and aria structures place it closer to the concerto), Waisman takes the cadential continuo figures 4-5 [sic] at face value (m.
His tone was mellow, he added deft little touches of ornamentation (but overlooked some cadential opportunities) and, on a traditional A-instrument (no right-on basset clarinet here) he picked out telling low melody notes from the florid figuration.
Cadential areas seem particularly prone to this tendency, perhaps because there was a letting up of tempo at these points.
Cecilia appear in a cadential climactic way in the seventh and final strophe of the work.
The cadential theme in this song is taken directly from Strauss's Don Quixote, Op.
Presented in five keyboard lessons using a 'big picture' approach that incorporates an "energetic relaxed body position," "Beginning Piano Artistry" focuses on exploring the dynamic range of the keyboard through guided improvisation, developing tactile awareness of the keyboard through 12 major five-finger patterns, 12 cadential patterns, five scales in contrary and parallel motion and analysis, and discovering the meaning and spirit of music.
In addition, Everett (1999) illuminates a number of very subtle cadential patterns and harmonic progressions that appear to reference "P.
The primary concern when connecting individual phrases into larger groups is the cadential structure, or phrase endings.
Endless melody' did not mean that the music continued unabated without any caesura, but that cadential formulae, when they did occur, should be varied and imaginative, nor simply the continuous application of standard cadential patterns of the sort every musician is taught in classes on harmony and counterpoint.
Here, entirely regularly, there are doubled notes of two types: the pressus type occurs in the middle of figures such as FEED (flexa+flexa), and other figures where the second, doubled, note at cadential (e.
She also had an innate sense of harmonic tension and cadential endings--all which she anticipated and prepared.
His examples display distinctively English stylistic traits, such as characteristic cadential ornaments and a limited use of imitation.