My college roommate did, and she did it in four years, including a semester abroad in Japan. (English Lit and Theatre majors, Japanese minor.) I think it would depend on your school, but I can't see why any school wouldn't let you. They might require you to take another semester or something. Ask your advisor or read the front of your course catalog carefully.
Yes, it is. I am doing it right now; I have majors in physics and mathematics with a minor in Biology. I ended up having to take 3 summer courses, 1 overload (21 credit) semester, and 18 credit semesters the whole time to get the requirements, but I am going to graduate 4 years. It really depends on how much effort you plan on putting into your schoolwork, because you wont be partying much if you choose to do this.
I don't see why not, but it would certainly be a lot of work.
Yes, but neither key is often used. They will usually be replaced by A major and F# minor, which sound the same.
F# minor is relative to A major, so Gb minor is essentially the same, although they're probably looking for B double flat major or something useless like that.
A parallel Major/minor is a major and minor key that has the same letter name. Example: C Major an c minor.
C major. From any minor key, go up three semitones to find the relative major (the key with the same key signature). E minor = G major D minor = F major B minor = D major etc...
Parallel major and minor keys have the same tonic pitch. Therefore, E minor is the parallel minor of E Major.
A minor, it is the same as C major.
A minor consists of the same chords as C major, the chords are: A minor B diminished C major D minor E minor F major G major and A minor These chords are completely made up of white keys.
C Major, zero flats and zero sharps. The minor scale with the same number of flats and sharps is A Minor.
The relative minor of D major is B minor.
C major and A minor both have no sharps or flats.
B minor. It is called the "relative minor" of D major because in essence they are the same scales however they have different root notes. B minor/D major are the "same" as C# locrian, or E dorian, or F# Phrygian etc.
The relative major to A minor is C. Ok making sure I understand this playing a song ng in the key of C Major is the very same as playing it in A Minor?
The relative minor is f sharp minor
The chords in the key of F minor are the same as the chords in A-flat major, the chords are:Ab MajorBb MinorC MinorDb MajorEb MajorF MinorG Diminished &Ab MajorF Minor is in bold as that is the tonic key and minor scales are built from the sixth degree of any diatonic (major) scale.
The relative key is the one with the same key signature. For C major, it's A minor.
A major scale and its relative minor scale share the same key signature.
C MINOR is the relative minor to Eb major, meaning both keys have the same key signature.
The parallel minor key is that which has the same tonic note. So, the parallel minor to F major is F minor.
Eight, the same as in any major or minor scale.
That would be the relative major or minor (example: C major and A minor).
A relative minor key is the minor key with the same key signature as a particular major key, for example D minor and F major both have one flat (Bb).