For each given key, list the five closely–related keys.
d: F, g, A, B♭, C
D♭: e♭, f, G♭, A♭, b♭
f: A♭, b♭, c, D♭, E♭
Determining Diatonic Common Chords. For each of the two keys in each example, list the diatonic chords as lead–sheet symbols and as Roman numerals then circle those diatonic to both keys
Referring to the Harmonic Flowchart, fill in lead–sheet symbols, Roman numerals, and Harmonic Functions for the following example—be sure to put some of the chords in first inversion for variety; create a melody by adding embellishments (non–chord tones) and try to create repeating motives and/or subphrases; LSS stands for lead–sheet symbols, RN stands for Roman numerals, and HF stands for Harmonic Function
List the four chromatic mediants for each chord.
Fm: Am, A♭m, Dm, D♭m
D♭: F♭, F, B♭, B𝄫 (or A, enharmonically)
G: B♭, B, E, E♭
G♯m: Bm, B♯m, Em, E♯m
Analyze lead–sheet symbols, motives (with numbers, noting melodic alteration when it occurs), non–chord tones, Roman numerals, and harmonic function.
Compose an eight–measure example using the motivic structure and harmonic function in the example above. Create a new melody with new motives but the same sequence of motives. You may use a different time signature, mode, and accompanimental texture.