Guido van Arezzo: Verskil tussen weergawes

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</ref> 'n Sewende noot, "Si" (van die fromvoorletters the initials forvir "Sancte Iohannes," Latin[[Latyn]] forvir St.Johannes Johndie the BaptistDoper) was addedkort shortlydaarna afterbygevoeg toom completedie the[[Diatoniese diatonictoonleer]] te scalevoltooi.<ref> Norman Davies, ''Europe: A History'' (Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 1996), ppbldsye. 271–7). {{ISBN|978-0-19-520912-9}}; {{ISBN|978-0-19-820171-7}}.</ref> In anglophone countries,Die "Si" was changedin todie "Ti"negentiende byeeu in anglofiele lande deur [[Sarah Glover]] inverander thena nineteenth"Ti" centurysodat soelke thatlettergreep everykon syllablebegin mightmet 'n verskillende letter, [[TonicToniese sol-fa|begin withmet a'n differentverskillende letter]] (thisdit alsohet freed upook "Si" vrygemaak forvir laterlatere usegebruik as Sol-sharpskerp). "Ti" isword usedgebruik in [[tonictoniese sol-fa]] anden in thedie songliedjie "[[Do-Re-Mi]]".
 
Die ''Micrologus'', wat geskryf is by die Katedraal van Arezzo en gewy is aan Tedald bevat Guido se onderrigmetode soos wat dit op daardie stadium ontwikkel was. Dit het gou die aandag getrek van [[Pous Johannes XIX]] wat Guido na [[Rome]] uitgenooi het.
The ''Micrologus'', written at the cathedral at Arezzo and dedicated to Tedald, contains Guido's teaching method as it had developed by that time. Soon it had attracted the attention of [[Pope John XIX]], who invited Guido to Rome. Most likely he went there in 1028, but he soon returned to Arezzo, due to his poor health. It was then that he announced in a letter to Michael of Pomposa ("{{Lang|la|Epistola de ignoto cantu|italic=no}}") his discovery of the "ut–re–mi" musical mnemonic. Little is known of him after this time.
 
TheHy ''Micrologus''het waarskynlik in 1028 daarna gegaan, maar het egter gou teruggekeer na Arezzo as gevolg van written at the cathedral at Arezzo and dedicated to Tedald, contains Guido's teaching method as it had developed by that time. Soon it had attracted the attention of [[Pope John XIX]], who invited Guido to Rome. Most likely he went there in 1028, but he soon returned to Arezzo, due to his poor health. It was then that he announced in a letter to Michael of Pomposa ("{{Lang|la|Epistola de ignoto cantu|italic=no}}") his discovery of the "ut–re–mi" musical mnemonic. Little is known of him after this time.
 
==The Guidonian hand==
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