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Organisation : UNISA Directorate Music
Facility Name : Music Examination System
Announcement : Check Music Examination Result
Website : https://www.unisa.ac.za/sites/corporate/default/About/What-we-do/Arts-&-culture/Directorate-Music/Music-results
How To Check UNISA Music Examination Result?
Just follow the simple steps mentioned below to check UNISA Music Examination Result
Step-1 : Go to the link https://stratus.unisa.ac.za/music/asp/student.asp
Step-2 : Enter the Student Number
Step-3 : Select the Exam Session
Step-4 : Select the Year
Step-5 : Click on Submit button
Step-1 : Go to the link https://www.unisa.ac.za/sites/corporate/default/About/What-we-do/Arts-&-culture/Directorate-Music/Music-results
Step-2 : Select “Find Candidates Per Teacher” (or) “Get Student Results” Option
Step-3 : Enter the Student Details
Step-4 : Check Result
1. To obtain all your candidates’ results, please click on “find candidates per teacher” on the top. A new screen requesting you to log in will appear.
2. Please use your teacher number and Online Registration password to log in. If you forgot your password, please click Forgot Password. For security reasons, no teacher numbers will be disclosed telephonically.
3. If you do not have a password, please click Sign In to create a new password. A valid email address is required when creating a password.
4. Please do not share your password with your candidates or parents.
About UNISA Music Examination System
The music examination system as we know it today originated in 1872 in England. In South Africa, the University of the Cape of Good Hope introduced music examinations as a result of a letter written by Mr A Biden on behalf of the music teachers in the Cape Colony. The Council of the University, in consultation with Sir George Grove (then Director of the Royal College of Music) agreed to organise experimental music examinations in partnership with the Associated Board of the Royal Schools of Music, who supplied the curriculum, the music books and the examiners.
The first music examinations were conducted in Cape Town, Stellenbosch, Paarl, Worcester, George and Kimberley in 1894, with the first candidate being examined by Prof Franklin Taylor in Worcester on 16 August. Of the 269 candidates who presented themselves, 214 passed. By the following year (1895), these numbers had swelled to 330 and 236 respectively. These early music examinations consisted of a compulsory written paper, known as Preliminary, and a practical performance on piano, violin, organ or in singing and were offered on two levels of proficiency – Lower and Higher. The first overseas music scholarship was awarded to Gladys E Watts in 1899 and so began more than a century of steady growth.
As successor to the University of the Cape of Good Hope, the University of South Africa inherited the responsibility for the music examinations in 1918. Although local examiners had marked some Theory of Music papers as early as 1928, for such reasons as assertive nationalism, the Afrikaans language issue, the Depression and the Second World War, the need for South African practical examiners became imperative. The first South African practical examiners took to the road in 1933 and included Messrs Oliver Karstel, Petrus Lemmer, David Roode and Colin Taylor. The University assumed complete control of the music examinations in April 1945.
Address: 5th floor, OR Tambo Administration Building, Unisa Muckleneuk Campus, Muckleneuk Ridge, Pretoria