Harmony It’s Theory and Practice
by Ebenezer Prout
Most intelligent students of harmony have at times been perplexed by their inability to reconcile passages they have found in the works of the great masters with the rules given in the textbooks. If they ask the help of their teacher in their difficulty, they are probably told, “Bach is wrong,” or “Beethoven is wrong,” or, at best, “This is a licence.” No doubt examples of very free part-writing may be found in the works of Bach and Beethoven, or even of Haydn and Mozart ; several such are noted and explained in the present work.
This book has been contributed by Cornell University with digitization sponsored by MSN for the Internet Archive where it may be viewed or downloaded in various formats. It has been provided here in epub format for education and research bundled along with it’s associated publications Additional Exercises to Harmony it’s theory and Practice and Key to the Additional Exercises to Harmony it’s Theory and Practice.
You may also be interested in reading Modern Harmony in it’s Theory and Practice and A Key to the 501 Exercises in Modern Harmony in it’s Theory and Practice by Arthur Foote and Walter Raymond Spalding also available free at the Internet Archive.