Niagara Winds (woodwind quintet)
How did you feel listening to this concert not knowing the nature of the assignment? Do you feel that you listened with a heightened sense of awareness, or were you less attentive than if you had been required to take notes? What adjectives best describe your mood? Were you anxious, calm, agitated etc.? What about your colleagues? What was the nature of your conversation prior to the concert? Prior to the concert were you aware that you were not required to take notes? Did you find that others were aware that preliminary instructions had been posted to Sakai and that they were not required to take notes?
Which aspect of this concert do you remember most vividly, and why? This could be a particular piece, performer, instrument etc., or a combination of items.
Does taking a music appreciation course benefit you in any way? Do you see any relationship between the course materials in 1F10 and your current academic major, or career aspirations?
Conclude your paper by quoting someone you admire (with citation) that summarizes your experience in studying the history of Western music.
This assignment will be evaluated on its originality, insightfulness, and overall quality of writing.
Page 2 of 2
Your answers must be typed, double–spaced , and in complete-sentence format.
Your total word-count should be 650 to 800 words.
Attach a cover sheet with your name and student number in the top right-hand corner, with the course name and number, assignment number, exact word count, date and title of the concert in the centre of the page.
Staple all the sheets together in the top left-hand corner. Do not number the paragraphs. Do not include the questions in your paper. Marks will be deducted if any of the above requirements are missing, inaccurate, or in the wrong place. Be sure to save all your work in case you need to re-submit your paper. You are advised to proofread your paper carefully before submitting.
1. the ability to perceive clearly or deeply; penetration
2. a penetrating and often sudden understanding, as of a complex situation or problem
3. (Psychology) psychol
a. the capacity for understanding one’s own or another’s mental processes
b. the immediate understanding of the significance of an event or action
4. (Psychiatry) psychiatry the ability to understand one’s own problems, sometimes used to distinguish between psychotic and neurotic disorders
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998,
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