Instrument may refer to:
- Instrument (film), a documentary of the band Fugazi, directed by Jem Cohen
- Instruments (application), a performance visualizer
Other articles related to "instruments, instrument":
... the Western “galea” (at the end of the 11th century), sophisticated navigational instruments, and detailed charts and maps ... Starting in 1670, the entire world was measured using essentially modern latitude instruments ... By the late 18th century, navigators replaced their prior instruments with octants and sextants ...
... On most acoustic instruments, this means the second note has little sustain ... Performers of plucked instruments tend to use "pull-offs" when playing grace notes, usually in conjunction with multiple hammer-ons and strumming or picking to ... sound of the fretting finger dragging over the string may be audible on both an amplified instrument and on a brightly-strung acoustic instrument ...
... Faculty I Wind instruments and percussion instruments Conducting and correpetition Singing and musical theatre (e.g ... opera) String instruments and harp Faculty II Early music Piano Musical composition and music texture Musicology, music education and languages School ...
... particularly the strong role given to the brass and percussion instruments in Janissary bands ... Haydn wrote his Military Symphony to include Turkish instruments, as well as some of his operas ... Turkish instruments were included in Ludwig van Beethoven's Symphony Number 9, and he composed a "Turkish March" for his Incidental Music to The Ruins of Athens, Op ...
... sources are giving information about the layout of singers and instruments ... Circle (Renaissance) Choir in the front of the instruments (17th–19th century) Singers and instruments next to each other on the choir loft ...
Famous quotes containing the word instruments:
“But when to mischiefmortals bend their will,
How soon they find fit instruments of ill!”
—Alexander Pope (16881744)
“The form of act or thought mattered nothing. The hymns of David, the plays of Shakespeare, the metaphysics of Descartes, the crimes of Borgia, the virtues of Antonine, the atheism of yesterday and the materialism of to-day, were all emanation of divine thought, doing their appointed work. It was the duty of the church to deal with them all, not as though they existed through a power hostile to the deity, but as instruments of the deity to work out his unrevealed ends.”
—Henry Brooks Adams (18381918)
“Whilst Marx turned the Hegelian dialectic outwards, making it an instrument with which he could interpret the facts of history and so arrive at an objective science which insists on the translation of theory into action, Kierkegaard, on the other hand, turned the same instruments inwards, for the examination of his own soul or psychology, arriving at a subjective philosophy which involved him in the deepest pessimism and despair of action.”
—Sir Herbert Read (18931968)