Automatic music generation dates back to more than half a century. A prominent approach is to generate music symbolically in the form of a piano roll, which specifies the timing, pitch, velocity, and instrument of each note to be played. This has led to impressive results like producing Bach chorals, polyphonic music with multiple instruments, as well as minute long musical pieces. But symbolic generators have limitations—they cannot capture human voices or many of the more subtle timbres, dynamics, and expressivity that are essential to music. A different approach  is to model music directly as raw audio. Generating music at the audio level is challenging since the sequences are very long. A typical 4-minute song at CD quality 44 kHz, bit has over 10 million timesteps.
1. "Something About The Way You Look Tonight / Candle in the Wind" by Elton John
A lectionary tells us what lessons are to be read on a given date. But sometimes we have the inverted question, "When will this lesson be read? This reverse lectionary includes the lessons from the Episcopal three year Sunday Lectionary, based on the Revised Common Lectionary, as well as the lessons appointed for Holy Days. The table is organized by book, with the books being in the same order as in the Bible. The shortcuts just below can be used to avoid scrolling through the entire table. Old Testament. New Testament. The Canticles. The Reverse Lectionary.
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The song was co-written by Feist and Sally Seltmann , an Australian singer-songwriter who also recorded under the stage name New Buffalo. In an interview with Songfacts, Sally Seltmann said:. I had been listening to Feist's album Let It Die. I thought my little song about lost love, and the hope to recapture what you once had, sounded too much like a Feist song for me to use for New Buffalo, so I shelved it.