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  1. Composer ist ein anwendungsorientierter Paketmanager für die Skriptsprache PHP. [7] Das Programm steht unter der MIT-Lizenz . Composer wird über die Kommandozeile ausgeführt und installiert Abhängigkeiten (zum Beispiel: Bibliotheken) eines PHP-Programmes. Verfügbare PHP-Anwendungen können über die Plattform Packagist gesucht werden. [8]

    • 2012
    • Nils Adermann, Jordi Boggiano und Mitwirkende der GitHub-Community
  2. de.wikipedia.org › wiki › ComposerComposer – Wikipedia

    Composer steht für: Composer (Paketverwaltung), Paketverwaltung für PHP KompoZer (früher Composer), HTML-Editor (Nachfolger von Nvu) Siehe auch: Liste aller Wikipedia-Artikel, deren Titel mit Composer beginnt Liste aller Wikipedia-Artikel, deren Titel Composer enthält Kategorie: Diese Seite wurde zuletzt am 9.

  3. Composer is an application-level dependency manager for the PHP programming language that provides a standard format for managing dependencies of PHP software and required libraries. It was developed by Nils Adermann and Jordi Boggiano, who continue to manage the project. They began development in April 2011 and first released it on March 1, 2012.

    • March 1, 2012; 10 years ago
    • MIT License
    • 2.2.8, / July 1, 2022; 4 months ago
    • Cross-platform
  4. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › ComposerComposer - Wikipedia

    • Etymology and Definition
    • Role in The Western World
    • Modern Training
    • References
    • Further Reading
    • External Links

    The term is descended from Latin, compōnō; literally "one who puts together". The earliest use of the term in a musical context given by the Oxford English Dictionary is from Thomas Morley's 1597 A Plain and Easy Introduction to Practical Music, where he says "Some wil [sic] be good descanters [...] and yet wil be but bad composers". 'Composer' is ...

    Relationship with performers

    In the development of European classical music, the function of composing music initially did not have much greater importance than that of performing it.[citation needed]The preservation of individual compositions did not receive enormous attention and musicians generally had no qualms about modifying compositions for performance. In the Western world, before the Romantic period of the 19th century, composition almost always went side by side with a combination of either singing, instructing...

    History of employment

    During the Middle Ages, most composers worked for the Catholic church and composed music for religious services such as plainchant melodies. During the Renaissance music era, composers typically worked for aristocratic employers. While aristocrats typically required composers to produce a significant amount of religious music, such as Masses, composers also penned many non-religious songs on the topic of courtly love: the respectful, reverential love of a great woman from afar. Courtly love s...

    Role of women

    In 1993, American musicologist Marcia Citron asked "[w]hy is music composed by women so marginal to the standard 'classical' repertoire?" Citron "examines the practices and attitudes that have led to the exclusion of women composers from the received 'canon' of performed musical works." She argues that in the 1800s, women composers typically wrote art songs for performance in small recitals rather than symphoniesintended for performance with an orchestra in a large hall, with the latter works...

    Professional classical composers often have a background in performing classical music during their childhood and teens, either as a singer in a choir, as a player in a youth orchestra, or as a performer on a solo instrument (e.g., piano, pipe organ, or violin). Teens aspiring to be composers can continue their postsecondary studies in a variety of...

    Sources

    1. Everist, Mark (2011). "Introduction". In Everist, Mark (ed.). The Cambridge Companion to Medieval Music. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-316303-4. 2. Nettl, Bruno (1983). The Study of Ethnomusicology: Twenty-nine Issues and Concepts. Champaign: University of Illinois Press. ISBN 978-0-252-01039-2. 3. "composer, n". OED Online. Oxford: Oxford University Press. (subscription required)

    Beckwith, John; Kasemets, Udo (1961). The Modern Composer and His World. Heritage. Forward by Louis Applebaum. Toronto: University of Toronto Press. ISBN 978-0-608-16267-6. JSTOR 10.3138/j.ctt15jjfcx.
    Mugmon, Matthew (November 2013). "Beyond the Composer-Conductor Dichotomy: Bernstein's Copland-Inspired Mahler Advocacy". Music & Letters. 94 (4): 606–627. doi:10.1093/ml/gct131. JSTOR 24547378.
    Everist, Mark (2013). "Master and Disciple: Teaching the Composition of Polyphony in the Thirteenth Century". Musica Disciplina. 58: 51–71. JSTOR 24429413.
    Meyer, Leonard B. (2010). Music, the Arts, and Ideas: Patterns and Predictions in Twentieth-Century Culture. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. ISBN 978-0-226-52144-2.
    Media related to Composersat Wikimedia Commons
    Composers at Curlie
  5. This is a list of composers by name, alphabetically sorted by surname, then by other names. The list of composers is by no means complete. It is not limited by classifications such as genre or time period; however, it includes only music composers of significant fame, notability or importance who also have current Wikipedia articles.