Syncopation, dominate octave skip, dominate arpeggio,
and feeling duple meter in 6/8 time.
- Grade: Fifth
- Origin: England – Traditional, tune dates from 1830’s (French Army), popular during the Franco-Prussian war (1870), and in World War I (1914)
- Key: F Major
- Time: 6/8
- Form: rhythm: AABC – pitches: ABCD
- Rhythm: intermediate: | ti ti ti ta ti | syncopation,
| ta/a ti | syncopation, | ta/a/a | ta ti ta ti | syncopation, | ta ti ta/ | ta/ ta/ |
- Pitches: intermediate: So Ti Do Re Mi Fa So La
- Intervals: intermediate: Mi/So (m3), Fa\Re, (m3), Mi\Do (M3), Re\Ti\So descending dominate arpeggio (V, C), So/So ascending dominate octave skip
- Musical Elements: notes: dotted half, dotted quarter, quarter, eighth; tied notes, syncopation, dominate arpeggio, melodic rhythm patterns, 6/8 time: eighth note receives one beat, divisions of a dotted quarter note: three eights (3 ti’s), feeling duple meter (2) in 6/8: where three eights would be a triplet if the beat is represented by a dotted quarter
- Key Words: world history: World War I, world geography: Armentieres, France; language: French: mademoiselle (unmarried woman), Parley voo (respelling of the French – parlez-vous, meaning: do you speak?), Hinky Dinky (person/place of questionable quality), forty years, steady beat; contraction: she’s (she was), she’ll (she will)
- Recorder: intermediate: practicing B flat, descending dominate arpeggio, and ascending dominate octave skip
Armentières: Dutch: Armentiers) is a commune in the Nord department in the Nord-Pas-de-Calais region in northern France. It is part of the Urban Community of Lille Métropole.
Mademoiselle from Armentiers Parley voo,