Sharing Annotations of Scores and Sounds

The team at TROMPA is making headway on developing a new, interactive annotation environment within the music scholars use case. When studying performances of musical works, musicologists need access not only to a musical score, but often several recordings of that piece of music, and additionally need to make annotations connecting the musical score to the artistic choices of the performers. It’s the responsibility of scholars to make meaningful one to many connections between the score and the different recordings. 

New TROMPA annotation campaign for emotions in music

Music can express and convey many emotions, which relate to certain musical features. We want you to learn different musical attributes that relate music to an expressed emotion. From 29th june to 5th july 2020, use our application and annotate music from all around the world. By the end of the week, we will give prizes to the participants that contribute the most.

Key software components published after 2-day technical meetup

The Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra and Videodock hosted a two day meetup (20-21 Jan 20) for all TROMPA developers and developing partners to demonstrate, discuss and decide on the most recent versions of the TROMPA software components.
Videodock presented the latest version of the TROMPA Multi-modal component, a toolkit that handles search and retrieval of data from the Contribution Environment to other applications. This enable user-facing applications to tap into the rich data that is stored within the shared Contributing Environment.

First Annual TROMPA workshop for Music Scholars

5 April 2019 A free workshop at the British Library in London for anyone interested in using digital tools to explore classical music. Keynote speaker Emmanouil Benetos, plus presentations from the TROMPA Music Scholars team. A foretaste of the tools we are designing and a chance to offer your own suggestions for TROMPA's development over the next two years.