3:23 And these three men, Noah, Daniel, and Job were in it,
and all the abominations that be done in (log n) steps.
45:5 Thine arrows are sharp in the heart of man to be ruler over my people,
over whom I have no son to keep the procedure general,
we express the process in terms of a physical analogy:
Think of the diagram as a maze in which a marble is rolling.
And Satan stood up against them in the global environment.
I know Asimov resisted a word processor for years, and ended up switching to one from his typewriter and upping his revision speed a lot. Probably part of why he had such a huge body of writing and editing work.
For me, Yes. The core of the issue is that the sequence of pitches is not meaningful on its own, like all communication. When I am listening to music, assuming a human made it, I explore and project meaning, emotion, and thought on to it as if expecting it to communicate something that would complete my mental model of the artist or environment. All in an effort to feel what the music was conveying.
If I find out it was just auto generated, I feel like a fool looking for meaning in tea leaves.
I found an article on him:
"In his view, all music — and, really, any creative pursuit — is largely based on previously created works. Call it standing on the shoulders of giants; call it plagiarism. Everything we create is just a product of recombination." 
Here is it trying to imitate Mozart :
I made a word generator tool. In doing so, for just 6-14 letter words, I had to develop a large amount of quality regulation formulas that would detect unnatural patterns ("xamxo" for instance might be a questionable pattern to have in a word).
Anyway, the thought of coming up with a generator to make a whole book (at least one that is coherent) is an interesting one - and much, much more challenging.
There maybe some work to make it more... relatable? or communicable? expressible?
Love 'generated detective': http://gregborenstein.com/comics/generated_detective/1/
The Lovelace 2.0 is an alternative to the Turing test. It tests the systems capability to produce creative artefacts, like novels.