Hello,Here is the paper assignment for music. The pdf file has the instruction for the paper.From this link you have to choose 2 music files from #57 to #60 ONLY and answer the questions in the paper. https://drive.google.com/drive/folders/1GJzhnmaFZMe6uwO1yOtBb1F940ujm73i?usp=sharingReaction Paragraphs One paper
Module 4 – American Musical Theater from Andrew Jackson
– the present
Read and listen to answer these questions in one paper and pick​ two of the listening examples from
this link.
From this link you have to choose 2 music files from #57 to #60 ONLY and answer the
questions in the paper.
Module Overview:
The desire to entertain and be entertained is strong. Despite early Puritan influence (the
Puritans disapproved of all forms of theater and merry making: even celebrating Christmas
was illegal in Massachusetts until the late 19th century) America has long been a leader in
musical theater. Indeed, Broadway musicals still regularly cross the Atlantic and continue to
be a reliable export.
Module Learning Outcomes
As a result of completing this module, you will be able to:

Identify the ​sounds​ for major movements ranging in American Musical theater, including
operettas and musicals ranging from Yankee Doodle Boy, Showboat, Oklahoma and West
Side Story to The Book of Mormon.
Identify the ​context​ for major movements ranging in American Musical theater, including
operettas and musicals ranging from Yankee Doodle Boy, Showboat, Oklahoma and West
Side Story to The Book of Mormon.
Student Tasks:
You will need to work through the content located in the chapter 13 page(button) below . You will
then need to complete the Assignment described in the ​Module 4 Assignment​ page to complete this
module. Each of the chapter pages includes reading, listening exercise
Before you get in to the Chapter pages, please​:
1. Read ​the brief (two page) introduction to Part 4, Popular Secular Music, pp. 176-177
in your text. It will set the stage for the popular secular music discussed in chapter 13.
The introduction should take you only a couple of minutes. When you are done, you
should be able to answer these questions, both of which are central to your
understanding of the module:
o How does popular music differ from folk music?
o What does it take for popular music to thrive?
For this assignment you are being asked to ​pick two of the listening examples​ ​(marked Listening
Cues) presented in Module 2 to comment on. ​You should listen to them again, and for each write a
short paragraph of your reactions​. Be sure to tell me ​which two examples you are discussing in your
reaction paragraphs and the chapter where you found them!​ More details for this assignment can be
found below. Please read on.
Grading Criteria for Reaction Paragraphs​:

Two or three complete sentences are enough for each example if you provide enough
information. (That would make 4 – 6 sentences total, divided into two paragraphs.)
Include the name of the work you are citing, and the name of the composer (if any).
More Details and Examples:
Things you might consider mentioning in your paragraph could include your personal
reaction to the piece, some unusual aspect of the piece, an observation how this piece fits
into the panorama of American Music, or even a question about some aspect of the piece
that was not discussed in your text. You are certainly not limited to these, but they could
make a starting point. Please avoid merely quoting the text, which shows up highlighted as
plagiarism on my screen.
Here is an example of a ​successful review​ ​of a fictitious piece. It would receive full credit.
“Rambunctious Hog-Waller Stomp” (traditional, anonymous composer) was my
favorite musical example in the chapter on Health-Endangering American Music.
The rhythmic grunting of the hogs got across the feeling of the traditional ‘stomp’
form, and the scraping of the out-of-tune violins added significantly to the rustic
feel. However, I didn’t understand the loud gunshots and the scream at the end.
Now, here is an example of an ​unsuccessful review​ ​of a different (fictitious) piece. It would
receive no credit.
Example 16.5 I liked OK. It wasn’t as bad as some of the others. But there was
some kind of weird instrument, maybe a trumpet or an accordion, hard to say. My
sister sings a lot like that lady. My roommate thought it sounded pretty random
and I have to agree. It’s a bafflingly opaque example of dualistic antebellum
Georgian monody.
See a difference? This writer is vague about which piece is under discussion, doesn’t
mention any context for it (or which chapter it is from), and doesn’t seem to have listened
attentively. Personal opinions aren’t wrong, but these particular opinions didn’t help the
reader’s understanding of the piece. The final sentence was obviously borrowed from some
other writer. The university calls that plagiarism, which is against school policy.
Be clear in your writing, be specific which piece you are discussing, and try to find something
of note about it that you can mention. You aren’t obligated at all to like the piece, but if you
actively dislike something, mention exactly what it is that you dislike.

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