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What about the mean

As you can see in scores, in music theory there are two incidents of five lines (also in the scores to the left: See the symbols to the left on the lines). This is the upper and the nether, being light and low, or treble and bass. To be mean, we would place ourselves in the middle, in control. By doing so, though, we would make things out of the two incidents of lines, as opposite to each other. The thing, though, is, that between those lines there are 3 invisible lines connecting the two incidents of 5 lines. So, if we go step by step from the top, from the high notes, we just count three notes between the treble and the bass, and continue down the bass thing. So, there is no opposition. It is just convenient to make it look like so.

Though. We have left hand, and right hand, and to a piano player, left hand is where the bass lines are, and the right hand is where the treble lines are. So he just has to be mean, playing, and some are terribly good at it. The piano player is not an idiot, though. He wants applause.

The scores here are the ones of the opening chords of the small composition aI have called "Not too serious about it". Originally, they were for piano. Here, though, there are three incidents of lines. The two lowest, though, are similar. You can see by the symbol to the left. The upper one is for the left hand, and the nether is for the feet. You see, aI chose to make this illustration by organ playing.