musicologically


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Related to musicologically: musicologist

mu·si·col·o·gy

 (myo͞o′zĭ-kŏl′ə-jē)
n.
The historical and scientific study of music.

mu′si·co·log′i·cal (-kə-lŏj′ĭ-kəl) adj.
mu′si·co·log′i·cal·ly adv.
mu′si·col′o·gist n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.musicologically - with respect to musicology
References in periodicals archive ?
The newly discovered source for Czech Lute has been musicologically processed and included as an independent item in the collections of the Regional Museum in Slany.
In the range of their approaches--from the contemporary economic theorization of Jonathan Freedman's "What Maggie Knew" to the musicologically inclined speculation of Eric Lott's "Perfect is Dead"--they may not offer a new and unified methodological horizon for literary studies, but they do help to initiate a necessary conversation.
Williams's discussions are not for the musicologically fastidious, but they are fascinating: his musical instincts are sound, he writes superbly, and his thinking about these repertoires has been shaped by the fact that he knows many of the musicians of whom he writes.
To say that Simon Rattle got the order of the movements wrong and that van Steen was correct, is musicologically and historically absurd.
We break from Hill, however, in noting that musicologically, the opposite of harmony is not dissonance; the opposite of harmony is unison.
While the exact model parameters learned from some training corpus may not be directly interpretable, the structure of the model, the chosen input features, and the way each additional component changes the model's behavior will provide musicologically valuable insights.
The early, expository chapters of Puccini and the Girl are mostly provided by Davis; her voice, unfortunately, is not only musicologically naive but saturated with that hagiographic tone that used to be common in writing about Great Composers.