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I marked unknown notation symbols with red arrows. They are from chopin mazurka op 63 no 1 & 2 & 3.

1:

ignore crescendo i'm talking about the diagonal lines

[Linked Image] [Linked Image]

2:

is it slur? both on the bass clef.

[Linked Image][Linked Image]

3:

I have no clue about it crazy
[Linked Image][Linked Image]

Last edited by Batuhan; 11/03/14 05:39 AM.


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The diagonal lines are there to show the connection of notes in the melody.

The second set are slurs.

No idea about the third one.


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Originally Posted by malkin

No idea about the third one.

As seen arpeggiato in the same hand.

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Just a guess, but I wonder if the third marking, the vertical slur sign, is meant to indicate an arpeggio to be played?

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In addition to what Malkin said, the diagonal lines indicate that the connected note in the bass cleff are not only part to the melody, but are also to be played with the right hand,


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#3 I'd say is more a rolled chord than arpeggiato. Arpeggiato has is specific symbol and Chopin did know how to use it. These are 10th chords.. not every hand can grasp it properly and maybe the vertical slur suggest to make it as legato and quick as possible.
I did check 3 versions... the Mikuli/Schirmer and Breitkopf have the vertical slurs, Klindworth has the regular arpeggio symbol.

I think is just a different intent. the regular arpeggio symbol will just ask you to arpeggiate the notes, doesn't matter if you can get in a single chord or not... in this case I'd say is a roll chord. if you can get it you do a block chord.. if you can't you roll it.

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#3 may be to indicate which hand plays the notes.


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1) diagonal lines is to indicate that these notes must be played by right hand instead left hand
2) slur
3) vertical slur
http://musescore.org/en/node/1586
"A vertical slur is used in piano music to more precisely indicate an arpeggio. As an example take the Chopin Prelude in F# major (op 25 no 13). At measure 33 there is a low chord in the treble clef connected with the melody note on the same clef with a vertical slur. This indicates that the chord is not to be rolled, but rather struck together with the melody note following shortly after."


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