At least, I do.Jana337 said:Accent marks aside, do you expect any deviations from this pattern?
Actually, we do the same. Both the above and these letters are used in my country.Whodunit said:At least, I do.
In German we usually call them
C, D, E, F, G, A, H
Same.The only letter that is different from the English system is the H, which would be "B" in English. The German "B", however, corresponds to the English "B flat".
Jana, if you want to express major and minor keys in Czech, how would you do that? In German it's quite easy:
C-Dur, D-Dur, E-Dur, ...
a-Moll, h-Moll, cis-Moll, ...
Interesting: so you take the Latin syllables for the fixed-pitch system whereas the Byzantine syllables are relative in terms of pitch?Western Music: «ντο, ρε, μι, φα, σολ, λα, σι, ντο» [dɔ ɾe mi fa sɔl la si dɔ]
Byzantine Music: «νη, πα, βου, γα, δι, κε, ζω, νη» [ni pa vu ɣa ði ce zɔ ni]
Indeed, Byzantine Music is Modal therefore in the Plagal 2 Mode, which is based on Pa, Vou is flat. In the 1st Diatonic Mode, which is based again on Pa, Vou is a bit flatter than in the fixed-pitch Western scale, yet not so flat as in Plagal 2, in both Modes however, Vou is VouInteresting: so you take the Latin syllables for the fixed-pitch system whereas the Byzantine syllables are relative in terms of pitch?