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The Physics of the Tone




The Organism of Music



The Tone as the Medium of the Subjective and the Objective Spheres of Music


Tonality as the Link between the Subjective and Objective Spheres of Music


The Tonality of Music in the Tone

The Generation of Tones in Conventional Performance


The Original
of the Composer

The Dimension of the Tone

The world of the tone, even of the tone we hear inside with our inner ear, is the objective sphere of music, its outer shell. This tone may be structured as simple and unintelligent as the elements in the field of matter, or as complex and intelligent as the physiology of living beings – depending on which musical spirit abides within the tone, which musical structural means enlivens it from within, and which degree of order it embodies.

Thus, the tone is the body of the music – but not the music itself.

The organism of the tone is its inner tonality, and the potential of the tone appears in its overtone-mechanics.
The Tone as the Medium of the Subjective and the Objective Spheres of Music.

Motifs are the enlivening inner forces of the organs of the tone – the elements of tonality.
Here, in the world of the musical sound-space, the subjective and the objective spheres of music meet:
objective – with regard to the physics of the tone, its overtone structure;
subjective – with regard to its inner sociology, its inner formative forces, e.g. the motifs.

Thus, on the level of the microcosm of music, tonality is the natural link between the subjective and the objective spheres of music.

That aspect of tonality which sounds is the gross "material" body of music, and that aspect which does not sound is the subtle, the "immaterial" body of music – which, however, is the basis of the gross sounding body, because from it the musical ideas of the composition flow into the sound, thus turning it into music.

In the conventional performance we know the so-called sound or tone of an instrument.
Physically, its sound-spectrum is based on periodically oscillating overtones, and this instrument sound is supported by the musician who, when producing a sound, leaves the instrument predominantly to itself. This is also called producing "instrument- specific sounds."

However, during his inner musical creative process the composer does not bind himself to the sound of an instrument but rather thinks, "How can the music that I just heard inside be generated outside with instruments?"











P E T E R   H Ü B N E R  –  N A T U R A L   M U S I C   C R E A T I O N



The Dimension
of the Tone

Mastery over
the Instrument

Freedom of the Musician

The System of the Conventional Presentation of Sound

Unlimited Potential for
Structuring the Musical Sound-Space

The Fixed Tone

Modern Sound

The Long Forgotten
World of the
Microcosm of Music

Entering the
True World of Music

Musical Sovereignty in
the Inner-Tonal
Planetary Systems

The Inner World
of Power
of the Melody