Wiki of the Center for Computer Assisted Research in the Humanities at Stanford University
- 1 Contacting CCARH
- 2 Courses
- 3 Publications
- 4 Composer and Work Resources (including MuseData Archive)
- 5 Other CCARH-related resources
- 6 Stanford Links
- Music 252: Introduction to Music Notation Software
- Music 253: Musical Information: An Introduction
- Music 254: Music Query, Analysis, and Style Evaluation
- Student lab
- Student and visitor projects
Composer and Work Resources (including MuseData Archive)
J. S. Bach
- Well-Tempered Clavier, Book I (BWV 846-869)
- Well-Tempered Clavier, Boook II (BWV 870-893)
Arcangelo Corelli: Complete Repertory
Ludwig van Beethoven: Selected Works
George Frideric Handel: Selected Works
Franz Josef Haydn
Haydn symphony lists in the Hoboken Thematic Catalogue
Antonio Vivaldi: Selected Works
- DRM is a searchable list of annotated links useful for musicology researchers. The links are grouped into 13 categories including links to musical scores, maps, newspapers, and images.
- EVE is a list of annotated links to digitized and scanned musical scores as well as projects focused on digital scores.
- ADAM is a complimentary list to EVE, where historically interesting digital projects that may not still be maintained are listed with annotations.
- VHV is an online music-notation editor designed for textual and graphical editing of music in the Humdrum format. The editor can also be used to textually edit digital music in the MEI, MusicXML, MuseData and EsAC formats. After preparations of scores in VHV, you can display on your own webpages using the Humdrum Notation Plugin.
- muse2ps is a command-line tool for converting MuseData "stage-2" and "i-files" into graphical notation in the PostScript format.
- A digital analytic edition of music from the early Renaissance, created in collaboration with Jesse Rodin (Stanford University). The website serves as a front-end for searching and browsing a database of over 1000 scores. PDF files of the music are generated dynamically using the MuseData printing program, muse2ps. The actual digital scores are stored on Github for use in off-line analyses by technical users. A review of this resource by Andrew Kirkman can be found in Vol. 68/2 (Summer 2015) of the Journal of the American Musicological Society:
"[A]ll of us in the field owe the architects of the Josquin Research Project a tremendous debt of gratitude: what they have taken on is ambitious to the point of heroism", (p. 465).
- TiMP is an online critical edition of musical settings of the poetry of Torquato Tasso by various composers between 1570 and 1640. TiMP was developed in collaboration with Emiliano Ricciardi (University of Massachusetts Amherst) with funding from the National Endowment for the Humanities. The edition includes about 650 Madrigals and about 150 other works by 241 composers, published by over 60 publishers. Both musical and textual data can be searched, and a page for each musical setting allows animated playing and searching of the scores. The digital scores are stored on Github for use in off-line analyses by technical users.
- This website generates Gregorian and Julian calendars for various locales within Europe. Each country (or even individual cities within a country) switched from the Julian to Gregorian calendar at various times between 1586 and the 20th century. This website was used in the preparation of the book A New Chronology of Venetian Opera and Related Genres, 1660—1760 by Eleanor Selfridge-Field.
- Stanford Libraries possesses over 15000 player-piano and organ rolls. The Condon Collection serves as an initial and central collection. These rolls are being scanned, and musical data in the form of MIDI files and rendered audio files of the performances are available on the SUPRA website. An exhibit on the library's website gives historical context to the rolls.
- The Haydn/Mozart String Quartet Quiz tests your knowledge of Haydn and Mozart by playing a movement of a string quartet that is a 50/50% chance of being by one or the other composer. The test interface requires MIDI playback, which is becoming more and more difficult to achieve in web browsers. Here is the summary of the current user responses, broken down by each quartet movement.