Difference between revisions of "Mixolydian/Dorian Gapped Scales and Hybrids"

From Folkopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
 
Line 1: Line 1:
Link to '''Ionian, Mixolydian, Dorian and Aeolian: Samples and Examples of the 4 Main Musical Scales in Celtic, Anglo-American and English Folk Songs''' [[http://folkopedia.efdss.org/wiki/Ionian,_Mixolydian,_Dorian_and_Aeolian:_Samples_and_Examples_of_the_4_Main_Musical_Scales_in_Celtic,_Anglo-American_and_English_Folk_Songs]]
+
Link to '''[[Ionian,_Mixolydian,_Dorian_and_Aeolian:_Samples_and_Examples_of_the_4_Main_Musical_Scales_in_Celtic,_Anglo-American_and_English_Folk_Songs]]'''
  
  

Latest revision as of 00:53, 7 February 2021

Link to Ionian,_Mixolydian,_Dorian_and_Aeolian:_Samples_and_Examples_of_the_4_Main_Musical_Scales_in_Celtic,_Anglo-American_and_English_Folk_Songs


The Dorian scale is the same as the Mixolydian scale except that the third note is flattened by a semitone. To convert a Mixolydian to a Dorian key signature, add a flat to, or remove a sharp from, it. Likewise, to convert a Dorian to a Mixolydian key signature, remove a flat from, or add a sharp to, it. The Mixolydian and Dorian scales are thus quite similar to each other, and there are quite a few Mixolydian/Dorian gapped scales and quite a few Mixolydian/Dorian hybrids. Here are some examples.


Green Mossy Banks of the Lea, Version 2 of 2 (GB/6a/77)

Link: https://www.vwml.org/search?q=GB/6a/77&is=1#

Tune Analysis: D Dorian but one of the Fs is sharpened to produce a Mixolydian/Dorian hybrid. Heptatonic, Plagal.