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Found 74 result(s)
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The Mutopia Project offers sheet music editions of classical music for free download. These are based on editions in the public domain, and include works by Bach, Beethoven, Chopin, Handel, Mozart, and many others. A team of volunteers are involved in typesetting the music by computer using the LilyPond software. A growing number of modern editions, arrangements and new music are also available for download. The respective editors, arrangers and composers have chosen to make these works freely available.
The scores and libretti in this Virtual Collection include first and early editions and manuscript copies of music from the eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries by J.S. Bach and Bach family members, Mozart, Schubert and other composers, as well as multiple versions of nineteenth century opera scores, seminal works of musical modernism, and music of the Second Viennese School. Many, such as variant editions of nineteenth century operas and related libretti, fall into intellectually related sets that are meant to be seen and used together. As a group, they give scholars a window into the study of historical performance practice that cannot be duplicated using the holdings of any one other library.
The Répertoire International des Sources Musicales (RISM) is an international, non-profit organization with the aim of comprehensively documenting extant musical sources anywhere in the world. Cataloging musical sources is financed and carried out by various national and international institutions. Independent national working groups at libraries and archives in many countries worldwide catalog historical musical sources: music prints, music manuscripts, libretti, and theoretical writings about music. The results are edited and published by RISM. RISM documents what exists and where it is kept. RISM's database offers the most comprehensive documentation available for music manuscripts and printed music for the time between 1600 and 1800. It continues to grow through monthly updates and averages around 30,000 new records anually. This online publication is made possible through a partnership between the Bavarian State Library (Munich), the State Library of Berlin, and RISM. The RISM Zentralredaktion is a project of the Academy of Science and Literature, Mainz. More information can be found on the RISM website.
The Million Song Dataset is a freely-available collection of audio features and metadata for a million contemporary popular music tracks. The core of the dataset is the feature analysis and metadata for one million songs, provided by The Echo Nest. The dataset does not include any audio, only the derived features. Note, however, that sample audio can be fetched from services like 7digital, using code we provide.
DIAMM (the Digital Image Archive of Medieval Music) is a leading resource for the study of medieval manuscripts. We present images and metadata for thousands of manuscripts on this website. We also provide a home for scholarly resources and editions, undertake digital restoration of damaged manuscripts and documents, publish high-quality facsimiles, and offer our expertise as consultants.
CMO is a long-term project for the critical edition of Near Eastern music manuscripts. The project focusing on manuscripts of Ottoman music written in Hampartsum and staff notations during the nineteenth century, is funded by the German Research Foundation (DFG). This platform provides access to the online versions of both music and text editions, as well as the source catalogue, which is a comprehensive database of printed, manuscript and online sources.
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mdw Repository provides researchers with a robust infrastructure for research data management and ensures accessibility of research data during and after completion of research projects, thus, providing a quality boost to contemporary and future research.
Sound and Vision has one of the largest audiovisual archives in Europe. The institute manages over 70 percent of the Dutch audiovisual heritage. The collection contains more than a million hours of television, radio, music and film from the beginning in 1898 until today. All programs of the Dutch public broadcasters come in digitally every day. Individuals and institutions entrust their collection to Sound and Vision as well. The institute ensures that the material is optimally preserved for (re)use. Broadcasters, producers and editors use the archive for the creation of new programs. The collection is also used to develop products and services for a wide audience, such as exhibitions, iPhone applications, DVD boxes and various websites. The collection of Sound and Vision contains the complete radio and television archives of the Dutch public broadcasters; films of virtually every leading Dutch documentary maker; newsreels; the national music depot; various audiovisual corporate collections; advertising, radio and video material of cultural and social organizations, of scientific institutes and of all kinds of educational institutions. There are also collections of images and articles from the history of Dutch broadcasting itself, like the elaborate collection of historical television sets.
The Media Archive of the Arts is the platform for collaborative work, sharing and archiving of media at the ZHdK. It is available to students, lecturers and staff. The areas of application of the media archive are mainly focused on teaching and research, but the ZHdK departments archive and university communication also benefit. The media archive manages a wide range of visual and audiovisual content and supports collaborative forms of working.
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For many years, the Badische Landesbibliothek has been digitising outstanding holdings from its cultural fundus in order to make them available to interested parties worldwide free of charge. This heritage includes medieval manuscripts and valuable music as well as copyright-free sources, reference works and important individual writings on Baden and its history.
The Digital Collections repository is a service that provides free and open access to the scholarship and creative works produced and owned by the Texas State University community. The Wittliff Collections, located on the seventh floor of the Albert B. Alkek Library at Texas State University, was founded by William D. Wittliff in 1987. The Wittliff Collections include 2 collections. 1. The Southwestern Writers Collection: These Collection holds the papers of numerous 20th century writers and the Southwestern & Mexican Photography Collection. The film holdings contain over 500 film and television screenplays as well as complete production archives for several popular films, including the television miniseries Lonesome Dove. The music holdings represent the breadth and scope of popular Texas sounds. 2. Mexican Photography Collection: The Southwestern & Mexican Photography Collection assembles a broad range of photographic work from the Southwestern United States and Mexico, from the 19th-century to the present day.
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EGO examines 500 years of modern European history by transcending national, disciplinary and methodological boundaries. Ten thematic threads tie together processes of intercultural exchange whose influence extended beyond national and cultural borders. These range from religion, politics, science and law to art and music, as well as to the economy, technology and the military. EGO employs the newest research to present European transfer processes comprehensively in a way that is easy to understand. The articles link to images, sources, statistics, animated and interactive maps, and audio and visual clips. EGO thereby takes full advantage of the Internet's multi-media potential.
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Founded in 1556, the SLUB today houses a variety of collections. The Library collects most comprehensively media from and about Saxony (Saxonica) and – commissioned by the German Research Foundation – literature on contemporary art, photography, industrial design and commercial art, and history of technology. In addition, also the music and the map collection have a special rank. These and other valuable materials are summarized in the special collections department. Finally the Deutsche Fotothek as one of the most important photo archives in Germany has a prominent role.
ANPERSANA is the digital library of IKER (UMR 5478), a research centre specialized in Basque language and texts. The online library platform receives and disseminates primary sources of data issued from research in Basque language and culture. As of today, two corpora of documents have been published. The first one, is a collection of private letters written in an 18th century variety of Basque, documented in and transcribed to modern standard Basque. The discovery of the collection, named Le Dauphin, has enabled the emerging of new questions about the history and sociology of writing in the domain of minority languages, not only in France, but also among the whole Atlantic Arc. The second of the two corpora is a selection of sound recordings about monodic chant in the Basque Country. The documents were collected as part of a PhD thesis research work that took place between 2003 and 2012. It's a total of 50 hours of interviews with francophone and bascophone cultural representatives carried out at either their workplace of the informers or in public areas. ANPERSANA is bundled with an advanced search engine. The documents have been indexed and geo-localized on an interactive map. The platform is engaged with open access and all the resources can be uploaded freely under the different Creative Commons (CC) licenses.
The Estonian Social Science Data Archive (ESSDA) contains Estonian Social science data and survey data, as well as university publications and Estonian radio archival materials.
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Created and managed by the Library, DataSpace@HKUST is the data repository and workspace service for HKUST research community. Faculty members and research postgraduate students can use the platform to store, share, organize, preserve and publish research data. It is built on Dataverse, an open source web application developed at Harvard’s Institute for Quantitative Social Science. Using Dataverse architecture, the repository hosts multiple "dataverses". Each dataverse contains datasets; while each dataset may contain multiple data files and the corresponding descriptive metadata.
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ScholarBank@NUS is the university's Institutional Repository (IR). Its goals are to collect, preserve and showcase the research output including research data of NUS researchers and departments.
The University research data repository – BathSPAdata – enables staff to upload their research data into a secure space, and to share this data publicly where appropriate, or where funders or publishers require this as part of their conditions. Resources and toolkits for external use can be made available through this forum, and can be used by Schools, policy makers, business and industry, and the cultural sector.
This Repository holds research data for all research projects where there is a need to store and share the supporting research. According to current Research Data Policy these records will include all data from projects funded by RCUK funders and in particular the AHRC.
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Collection of maps showing reconstructions of routes and paths through Rome described in Renaissance guidebooks and antiquarian literature.
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The Digital Collections present selected pieces of all historical collections of the Württembergische Landesbibliothek. The aim is to offer digital reproductions of objects which are created within the framework of cataloguing and research projects.
VADS is the online resource for visual arts. It has provided services to the academic community for 12 years and has built up a considerable portfolio of visual art collections comprising over 100,000 images that are freely available and copyright cleared for use in learning, teaching and research in the UK. VADS provides: expert guidance and help for digital projects in art education; resource development and hosting for art education; project management and consultancy for art education; leadership in the innovative use of ICT in education through its research and development activities. VADS offers advice and guidance to the visual arts research, teaching and learning communities on all aspects of digital resource management from funding, through delivery and use, to preservation.