Contrasts

Contrasts may refer to:

  • Contrasts (Aziza Mustafa Zadeh album)
  • Contrasts (Bucky Pizzarelli & John Pizzarelli album)
  • Contrasts (Sam Rivers album)
  • Contrasts (Larry Young album)
  • Contrasts (Bartók), a chamber music composition

Other articles related to "contrasts, contrast":

Contrast (statistics) - Types of Contrast
... Orthogonal contrasts are a set of contrasts in which, for any distinct pair, the sum of the cross-products of the coefficients is zero ... Although there are potentially infinite sets of orthogonal contrasts, within any given set there will always be a maximum of exactly k - 1 possible orthogonal contrasts (where k = the ... Polynomial contrasts are a special set of orthogonal contrasts that test polynomial patterns in data with more than 2 means (e.g ...
Scheffé's Method - The Method
... An arbitrary contrast is defined by where If μ1.. ... μr are all equal to each other, then all contrasts among them are 0 ... Otherwise, some contrasts differ from 0 ...
Labu Language - Phonology - Tone Contrasts
... Register tone contrasts are a relatively recent innovation of the North Huon Gulf languages, which many Labu speakers include in their linguistic repertoires, so one should not ...
Clarinet-violin-piano Trio - Early 20th-century - Bartok's Contrasts
... Béla Bartók's Contrasts was commissioned for violinist Joseph Szigeti and clarinetist Benny Goodman and is one of the best known pieces in the genre ... In contrast, E.R ... explains that the "contrasts are "of speed rather than of mood" but that despite this "lack of variety...Bartók's genius consists in gifts of rhetoric ...

Famous quotes containing the word contrasts:

    The American man is a very simple and cheap mechanism. The American woman I find a complicated and expensive one. Contrasts of feminine types are possible. I am not absolutely sure that there is more than one American man.
    Henry Brooks Adams (1838–1918)

    A tattered copy of Johnson’s large Dictionary was a great delight to me, on account of the specimens of English versifications which I found in the Introduction. I learned them as if they were so many poems. I used to keep this old volume close to my pillow; and I amused myself when I awoke in the morning by reciting its jingling contrasts of iambic and trochaic and dactylic metre, and thinking what a charming occupation it must be to “make up” verses.
    Lucy Larcom (1824–1893)