The third movement of String Quartet no. 1 by Roberto Gerhard (1896–1970) offers an excellent example of integral serial techniques illustrated in an easily accessible, forty-five-measure composition. This is a great excerpt for classroom analysis because while it exhibits classic integral serial techniques, it likewise provides ample opportunity for a review of set-theory and twelve-tone concepts such as normal order, prime form, complementary relationships, and hexachordal combinatoriality. It also illustrates Gerhard’s unique concept of serialized proportions, derived from his tone rows, that govern several of the movement’s formal and durational elements.