What are the three basic musical textures?

Order Description

Text: David Willoughby, The World of Music 7th Edition, McGraw-Hill To answer these questions please refer to this textbook .Please answer these questions in order 1,2,3 and so on. these are multiple choice questions.
1) Question 1 1 pts

What are the three basic musical textures?

Monophonic, Polyphonic, Homophonic

Monophonic, Heterophonic, Homophonic

Monophonic, Polyphonic, Supersonic

Monophonic, Homophonic, Telephonic
2)Question 2 1 pts

Where was Gregorian chant performed and who composed it?

Gregorian chant was composed and performed by Mormon monks in monasteries.

Gregorian chant was composed and performed by Catholic monks in masonic temples.

Gregorian chant was composed and performed by Chinese monks in monasteries.

Gregorian chant was composed and performed by Catholic monks in monasteries.
3)Question 3 1 pts

Which texture best describes the sound of Gregorian chant?

Polyphonic

Homophonic

Monophonic

Supersonic
4)Question 4 1 pts

In what language was chant typically performed during the middle ages?

French

Italian

Spanish

LatThe Renaissance began about 100 years after the invention of the printing press.

True

False

5)The Renaissance began about 100 years after the invention of the printing press.

True

False
6)Johannes Gutenberg is known for inventing the cotton gin.

False

True
7)Question 7 1 pts

What is the main difference between the motet and madrigal?

A motet is a sacred composition while a madrigal is religious.

A motet is a sacred composition while a madrigal is secular.

A motet is a secular composition while a madrigal is sacred

A motet is a secular composition while a madrigal is not religious
8)Question 8 1 pts

Which of the following is not a common instrument from the Renaissance.

Sackbut

Clarinet

Lute

Recorder
9)Question 9 2 pts

In 1517, the Christian church split into Catholicism and Protestantism. How did Protestant music differ from Catholic?

Protestant music in the 16th century was usually improvised by the congregation.

Protestant music in the 16th century was composed in such a way that excluded congregational participation. Psalms were often used as the basis for masses.

Protestant music in the 16th century was composed in such a way that the congregation could participate in performing it. Psalms were often used as the basis for chorales.

Protestant music in the 16th century was usually composed by the congregation.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *