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heyo...another game :P(also...if you don't like swear words just replace it with "kiss" - but the f word is the original title of the game)Anyway basically someone gives three people (or things) and you choose one to kiss, one to marry, and one to kill. It's basically a fancier (and more fun) version of ranking 3 things in order of preference.Ex. if someone said Bob, Joe, and Jeff, I could choose to kiss Bob, kill Joe, and marry Jeff, etc.If the choices are things and not people..."marry" would mean you can have/experience the thing to its full extent, "kiss" would be to have/experience it to a partial extent, and "kill" would be to have the thing completely destroyed and you don't get to have it at all.Sooo...yeah. Let's try...1. Musix, Dookis, and Lordtroll2. Dress spammers, people who fill up the entire community page by spamming "look at my score" in every single group they're in, and people who post passive aggressive "constructive" criticism on people's scores3. a steinway piano, a 20 year's supply of your favourite food, and your current (or most recent) crush4. your grades, your social life (both in-person and online), and your sleep5. all your followers on musescore, all the people who regularly talk in this group, and everyone you're following on hereAnd feel free to make your own :P
Don't know if this only happens to me, but every time I open it a white thing shows up and I cannot do anything because of it hovering above. How can this be solved? Is this some sort of advertisement that fails to load itself?Screenshot go to https://musescore.org/en/node/292405.
The composer, theorist, and teacher Elam Rotem (1984–) has (already) assembled a tremendous (ongoing) wealth of early music-oriented YouTubes (with supplementary materials) at https://www.earlymusicsources.com , including a great deal of instruction in technical issues such as counterpoint of immediate interest to anyone here, especially beginners. He teaches with historical context, panache, and humor.I avidly recommend the following 20-minute primer on four-voiced, first-species accompaniment of a melody, presenting with examples, explanation, and commentary the tutorial on the same by 16th century Spanish composer Thomas de Sancta Maria, a perfect primer on consonance from the ground up. Check it out, along with the rest of his growing video library. No, it's not exactly the same as Bach's or Mozart's models, but I have little doubt that both would affirm this all as unimpeachably correct nonetheless.https://www.earlymusicsources.com/youtube/consonancesThank you @Plagal for making me aware of this.