Funny Homework Music. Breaking news: autistic genius solves Beethoven's 5th. Turns out it = 42. by Attenti Better listen to something without lyrics, yeah, Beet funny Pictures jokes
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Funny Homework Music

Funny Homework Music. Breaking news: autistic genius solves Beethoven's 5th. Turns out it = 42. by Attenti Better listen to something without lyrics, yeah, Beet

Breaking news: autistic genius solves Beethoven's 5th. Turns out it = 42

by Attenti
Better listen to
something without lyrics,
yeah, Beethoven is
tumber. eam
Crew
...
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+1456
Views: 51252
Favorited: 108
Submitted: 05/15/2014
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Comments(119):

[ 119 comments ]
What do you think? Give us your opinion. Anonymous comments allowed.
#3 - wonderglue (05/15/2014) [-]
dubstep
User avatar #76 to #3 - gaytard (05/16/2014) [-]
Russian marine vs Somalia pirates
-15
#33 to #3 - liftplus has deleted their comment [-]
#40 to #33 - thewingedpoet (05/16/2014) [-]
I produce electronic music constantly, however, you just sincerely ****** up son. Don't EVER compare the greatest composers of music (the famous composers of the classical and romantic eras) to contemporary electronic. They would wipe the floor with you in seconds. I would love to see you try and write pieces of music for around 20 different instruments, each lasting twenty minutes at the least and people listen to it one, two, three hundred years from now. This picture is a sheet from Moonlight Sonata, only a sheet. Now, go learn about the development and change of music over the centuries and how its affected society before you even act like you're better than the geniuses of the romantic and classical eras.
#47 to #40 - migueldecervantes (05/16/2014) [-]
As a composer of contemporary classical music, I thank you for correcting that idiot. It takes a good musician to appreciate the works of the greats, and that is exactly what you are.
User avatar #48 to #47 - thewingedpoet (05/16/2014) [-]
Do you have anything published? I'd love to hear/see it.
#52 to #48 - migueldecervantes (05/16/2014) [-]
If you want to listen to some of my earlier music, you may find me on noteflight (dot) com under the username "PkrBarMovie".

My most serious works (two sonatas (on for piano and violin, the other for piano and flute) and one concerto for flute) have not been recorded yet (and may never will be).

I suggest you skip the pieces that are titled "Counterpoint . . . " (unless you really like counterpoint) and straight go to my piano sonata.

Thank you for your interest.

Where could I find some of your works?
User avatar #53 to #52 - thewingedpoet (05/16/2014) [-]
I don't have any final productions up. Just very early demos. I produce through a vocational school which only gives me 15 hours or so to work on projects, writing, recording, editing, and redoing included so all that has been "produced" isn't truly produced. However, I am working on some music for a youtube channel that is starting up this summer.
#55 to #53 - migueldecervantes (05/16/2014) [-]
I hope everything will work out for you.
User avatar #56 to #55 - thewingedpoet (05/16/2014) [-]
Your Sonata in G Minor Mov. I is interesting. I enjoyed towards the end of page three in measures 64 through 71. The note progression was good, like one of the comments however I would practice with transitions, I understand how difficult they can be though. I typically will just use a set of notes or chords used previously but switch the positions of the notes or augment the chords.
#57 to #56 - migueldecervantes (05/16/2014) [-]
Ha ha. Thank you.

I actually composed this Sonata four years ago, when I was still a rather inexperienced musician. It is also very experimental in nature (especially the second movement which contrasts a main theme in romantic style against modern and post-modern style transitions (there is even a two measure reference to a theme from Final Fantasy (of which I am not very proud . . .)).

Thank you for the comment though; transitions are not my forte.
User avatar #58 to #57 - thewingedpoet (05/16/2014) [-]
It is very typical for people to have problems with Transitions, which is why working with plucked string instruments is so much easier when writing.
#60 to #58 - migueldecervantes (05/16/2014) [-]
Or a piano, which is what I normally do.

I thought the problem in transition was mostly between the first and second theme in the exposition. I don't think it really was a bad modulation or anything. Just too sudden a change of mood or contour.
User avatar #62 to #60 - thewingedpoet (05/16/2014) [-]
That's what it was, the transition was too rough.
#63 to #62 - migueldecervantes (05/16/2014) [-]
Exactly; I don't see how plucked string instruments would help.
User avatar #64 to #63 - thewingedpoet (05/16/2014) [-]
Oh no, you misunderstood. I started out playing guitar so when I have trouble writing something I go to my guitar to help write that bit. I just transfer the notes to the instrument I'm working with.
#65 to #64 - migueldecervantes (05/16/2014) [-]
Oh, I get it now.
User avatar #68 to #65 - thewingedpoet (05/16/2014) [-]
Yeah, going to your roots is a huge help.
#116 to #68 - migueldecervantes (05/16/2014) [-]
(In response to comment #74): I am glad that you are interested in counterpoint; it is a composition method full of depth and intricacy. The only problem is it takes a very long time to master, or even to become decent at.

I am not sure what general description you saw, but counterpoint is nothing more than many (generally two or three) independent melodies going on at once occasionally imitating each other's motifs and themes. It is just very hard to have four different melodies going on at once without creating a horrible, cochlea-shattering cacophony.
#69 to #68 - migueldecervantes (05/16/2014) [-]
Unless the root of your home key is not the a note in the root chord of the key you are modulating into (as in a sonata). The math is much more complex in a sonata (or any other form that pits two themes in different keys against each other), but it still works. I learned all this in harmony last year, but it is extremely hard to remember. You can bypass this by using other techniques like "common simplified chord transition" or "ostinato transition".
User avatar #70 to #69 - thewingedpoet (05/16/2014) [-]
Hah xD Oh my god, I need to watch the words I use. Not root notes, the idiom. "Returning to your roots." Its a phrase I use a lot mostly because my band has a song called Roots.
#71 to #70 - migueldecervantes (05/16/2014) [-]
Ha ha! I see; you meant roots as in "work of ancestors".

Tell me, what do you think of Bach and counterpoint in general?
User avatar #74 to #71 - thewingedpoet (05/16/2014) [-]
I haven't listened to Bach in ages, been too wrapped up in production of modern stuff and sticking with the trend. I'm mostly self taught as well, never took any professional classes. Not something I say with pride. Though I do use Polyphonic synthesizers for their unique sounds I can't say much else about it. Though, upon reading of it I am interested. I may try and write something using it, but a friend of mine would be more adept at working with it. Unknowingly, however, I have used some of the rules before. I really want to experiment with this now. I also just listened to some Bach and now knowing (mildly) of counterpoint I can point out some bits. Thank you for this.
User avatar #86 to #40 - envinite (05/16/2014) [-]
#rekt
#66 to #33 - thewulfman (05/16/2014) [-]
Jesus 			*******		 Christ, way to make electronica look even worse as a genre. Did you even consider using punctuation?   
   
Thewingedpoet tore you apart better than I could. Please keep your 			******		 opinion to yourself next time.
Jesus ******* Christ, way to make electronica look even worse as a genre. Did you even consider using punctuation?

Thewingedpoet tore you apart better than I could. Please keep your ****** opinion to yourself next time.
User avatar #67 to #66 - thewingedpoet (05/16/2014) [-]
You're too kind.
#38 to #33 - anticitezenone ONLINE (05/16/2014) [-]
yehno

dubstep can literally be described as "Lots of screeching noises with a lot of deep bass"
User avatar #97 to #38 - alanflindt (05/16/2014) [-]
What you're talking about isn't dubstep. Dubstep originated in London in 2004 / 5 with record labels like Big Apple Records and DMZ, artists like Mala (digital mystikz), Loefah, Artwork, Appleblim etc... and it evolved out of the garage genre. It combined dubby basslines with 2 step garage drums - hence the name, dubstep.
What you're referring to is that more recent (2008 +) american commercialised dirty screechy ******** (skrillex etc...), which has nothing to do with what real dubstep actually is, it is just what is now referred to as dubstep, and has given REAL dubstep a bad name. Some people like to call that **** 'brostep'. Real dubstep had dub and reggae vibes with intricate garage drum breaks and an emphasis on the roots and dub culture.

Just a bit of trivia there, it gets annoying when people associate a genre I love with that other, awful **** haha

Digital Mystikz - Anti War Dub

This track is a good example, released in 2006, sort of a proper dubstep anthem back in the day, before american teenage girls with uv paint hijacked what used to be a good genre. There is still good, real dubstep out there, it just isn't the **** thats played on the radio like skrillex and that
#42 to #38 - John Cena (05/16/2014) [-]
To an untrained ear, yeah
User avatar #61 to #42 - fromtheinternets (05/16/2014) [-]
I bet even Mozart would say it's just ****** up simple music.
User avatar #51 to #42 - twi (05/16/2014) [-]
faggot
User avatar #43 to #42 - anticitezenone ONLINE (05/16/2014) [-]
i don't know what that's supposed to mean so i'm just going to call you a faggot

faggot
#46 to #33 - rossthomson (05/16/2014) [-]
>Drum & Base.
>Drum & Base.
User avatar #96 to #3 - deadlockr (05/16/2014) [-]
Somehow I knew what the spoiler tag would say before I even opened it.
#110 to #96 - wonderglue (05/16/2014) [-]
"somehow"? The 50 replies to this comment arguing about dubstep didn't give it away?
User avatar #111 to #110 - deadlockr (05/16/2014) [-]
>Saw comment with picture and spoiler tag
>Thought "that must be dubstep"
>Pressed spoiler tag
>Was dubstep

No need to be a lil ****
#112 to #111 - wonderglue (05/16/2014) [-]
**** you ***** i'm a big ****
#83 - hyperactiveman ONLINE (05/16/2014) [-]
Oh dear...
#102 to #83 - datmine ONLINE (05/16/2014) [-]
"Hive-mind"
"Chaos"
User avatar #16 - cubicalpayload (05/16/2014) [-]
Asians.
#14
#77 - Einsty (05/16/2014) [-]
#84 to #77 - tepelstreeltje (05/16/2014) [-]
YES! Thank you. I was waiting for this as soon as I saw the content. Not dissapointed
User avatar #88 to #77 - darkroro (05/16/2014) [-]
i searched comments for this, i was not dissapointed
User avatar #2 - eddio (05/15/2014) [-]
This is an opportune moment for dickbutt.
#14 - John Cena (05/16/2014) [-]
I swear to god, if anyone writes "asians" in the comments I'm leaving this website
#21 to #14 - knightgiver (05/16/2014) [-]
**knightgiver rolled image** ASIAN!!! BLAZE IT *****
User avatar #17 to #14 - opsdicksucker (05/16/2014) [-]
Blacks
Im so sorry
#29 to #14 - John Cena (05/16/2014) [-]
Asians bye bye
User avatar #36 to #14 - hatemefunnyjunk (05/16/2014) [-]
**hatemefunnyjunk rolled comment #405 ** :
The point of fast reading (as opposed to skimming through) is exactly to read and comprehend every last word faster. This also leads to the added advantage of it becoming easier to get the big picture. This gif doesn't cover all there is about fast reading, though. True, the maximum speed for a human to read and comprehend every word is 1000 words per minute, but normally, when the text doesn't appear one word at a time, like here, the eyes can't keep up with that sort of speed if you focus on every word. Which is why you shuold read all words you can see clearly rather than just the one you are focusing on before you move your eyes again. Just make sure you get some overlap when you change focus, so that you are sure you don't miss a word.
User avatar #37 to #36 - hatemefunnyjunk (05/16/2014) [-]
.........Asians...
#27 to #14 - fedegon (05/16/2014) [-]
アシアンス
I tried writing "asians" in japanese. Tell me if failed.
#35 to #27 - akirasatou ONLINE (05/16/2014) [-]
I'm going to assume you tried writing the Asians in Katakana. Which is basically trying to say Asians in English but in a Japanese accent.
The correct way to say it would be:
アジア人
アジア being Aja (Ae-Jia, Asia) and 人 being Jin (J-in, People/person).

What you wrote is アシアンス, when broken down: Ae-shi-a-n-su. Which don't make sense.
Learn something new everyday.
User avatar #75 to #35 - zdawg (05/16/2014) [-]
Props on the japanese lesson. Also the katawa shoujo pic
User avatar #100 to #35 - badmonkey ONLINE (05/16/2014) [-]
This really bothered me since the closest pronunciation would be エィシャ no?
Also isn't ア more like "ah" than "ae"?
User avatar #107 to #100 - akirasatou ONLINE (05/16/2014) [-]
Yeah I think you are right about ア, English isn't my native language sorry.
User avatar #109 to #107 - akirasatou ONLINE (05/16/2014) [-]
And I don't think エィシャ(Eh-i-sha) would be correct, when it's pronounced it sounds like 映写 (Eh-i-sha), which means projection.

アジア would be the closer since ア is pronounced more like A straight from the alphabet instead of 'ah'.

I hope that made sense.
User avatar #113 to #109 - akirasatou ONLINE (05/16/2014) [-]
But I'm not sure how to describe it, it's kind of like in between...

Kind of like the way many of us can't tell the difference between 'l' and 'r', hence many of the Asian pronunciation jokes. #79
User avatar #79 to #35 - lizardnigger (05/16/2014) [-]
that was rearry good
User avatar #103 to #35 - guruofcancer (05/16/2014) [-]
Yeah, no. It would actually be the katakana for E which i'm too lazy to lookup to copy paste here. And **** jap keyboards. And anyway you wouldn't mix kanji and katakana without a dash, that's ****** up.
User avatar #106 to #103 - akirasatou ONLINE (05/16/2014) [-]
Uh, it's perfectly normal to mix Kanji, Katakana and Hiragana in one sentence.

One of the common misconception is that dashes are used for honorifics and stuff alike but it's not true, it's only used in translations so that when it's translated people reading the translation won't mix the honorific/name/kana with the original word.

I hope that made sense, English isn't my first language sorry.
#20 - gammajk (05/16/2014) [-]
Here, take this
#41 - Cleavland Steamer (05/16/2014) [-]
mfw ding ding ding ding ding ding
User avatar #72 to #41 - atma (05/16/2014) [-]
You're still here?
You were a god, once.
User avatar #120 to #72 - Cleavland Steamer (05/17/2014) [-]
those were the days
#45 to #41 - John Cena (05/16/2014) [-]
mfw when ding ding ding ding ding ding
#105 to #80 - givememoarpony (05/16/2014) [-]
will anyone care to join me in the music board on may 22 to celebrate wagner's 201st birthday?
User avatar #95 - anaphase (05/16/2014) [-]
Fun fact: He's writing the 3rd movement of "Moonlight Sonata"
#90 - juggernog (05/16/2014) [-]
No offence OP
User avatar #91 to #90 - nimba (05/16/2014) [-]
why must you hurt me so
#117 - bakuraandmarik (05/16/2014) [-]
**bakuraandmarik rolled image**
User avatar #81 - mrgoodlove (05/16/2014) [-]
At least he's taking notes
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