» » ยป

Musical Note Tattoos Bismarck ND

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Musical Note Tattoos. You will find informative articles about Musical Note Tattoos, including "Musical Note tattoos". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Bismarck, ND that can help answer your questions about Musical Note Tattoos.

J && JM Inc
(701) 258-6456
P O Box 7123
Bismarck, ND
 
Pleasurable Pain
(701) 223-9170
1906 E Broadway Ave
Bismarck, ND
 
Dolls Custom
(701) 226-1412
1107 Airport Rd
Bismarck, ND
 
Trip's Tattoo World
(701) 751-8282
118 E. Main St.
Mandan, ND
 
Sacred Heart Tattoo
(701) 751-2651
1906 E Broadway Ave
Bismarck, ND
 
J & Jm Inc
(701) 258-6456
P O Box 7123
Bismarck, ND
 
Derma Design
(701) 250-8899
2700 State St.
Bismarck, ND
 
Dolls Custom
(701) 226-1412
3001 Memorial Hwy
Mandan, ND
 
Derma Design
(701) 250-8899
2700 State St., Gateway Mall
Bismarck, ND
 
J Colorz
(701) 400-1415
123 W Rosser Ave
Bismarck, ND
 

Musical Note tattoos

Musical Note Tattoo Designs - "Music produces a kind of pleasure which human nature cannot do without," said Confucius, the ancient Chinese philosopher. William Shakespeare managed to say it in fewer words. "If music be the food of love, play on."

The very sight of musical symbols is enough to put a person in that pleasurable mood of which Confucius speaks, which perhaps explains why people incorporate musical motifs in tattoo designs. The most recognizable signs in the musical realm are the treble clef, the staff, and the notes.

Clef, of course, is French for 'key', and it is the first sign we encounter on a sheet of music. It is superimposed over the five lines of the staff, and it's purpose is to indicate the pitch of the written notes. The familiar 'treble clef' looks like a grandiose 'S', but its critical component is the curl. The line on the staff that passes through that curl is identified as G, which is why it's also called the G-clef. In earlier times, it was known as the 'violin clef', because it marked the treble - or highest (pre-pubescent) - voice part.

By identifying G, the other notes on the staff - E G B D F - are also known, since their relationship to G never changes. Similarly, the F-clef, also called the 'base clef', assigns the note F to the line on the staff that falls between the two dots of the clef.

Is the treble clef a stylized 'G', or is it an 'S'? There is, in fact, a connection between S and G. The syllable 'sol' was the name given to G in the medieval system for naming notes, which is still in use today - do, re, me, fa, so, la, ti, do. Those syllables were drawn from the first syllables of each successive verse in a choral hymn to St. John the Baptist, around 1000 AD. At some point in its evolution, 'sol' was shortened to 'so', so that all the syllables ended in a vowel.

musical notes

Musical currency is the 'note', which has three distinct parts. The rounded head is either white (open), or black (closed). Other than whole notes or double whole notes, the note sign comes with a stem and a flag to indicate its (shorter) time value.

Historically, all notes started out being solid black. But with the introduction of paper in Europe, scribes struggled to keep the ink from bleeding along the fibres, which created a blob. The solution was to use less ink, and the best way to do that was to draw notes in outline. With that, the white note was born.

Musical Notes Inspiration Gallery - Click here to get inspired! Cultures much more ancient th...

Click here to read the rest of this article from Vanishing Tattoo