Here are just a few examples of recent designs from the Keep Calm-o-Matic creative community. If you feel this image is in violation of our Terms of Service, please use the following form to have it manually reviewed by a staff member. For a visually two-toned instrument, the piano can be a very colourful and complex instrument. I present to you, the Ultimate Guide to Playing Piano, overflowing with valuable resources for playing piano. Music for Memory, a non-profit organization giving free iPods to seniors with Alzheimers, demonstrates the power of music in this video.
Accidentals explained; what are sharps, flats, and naturals– and why should you care anyways?
Everyone learns to read the piano keys differently; I share an easy trick for reading keys that not a lot of people use. The complete guide to intervals: what they are, what you need to know about them, and a list of the intervals from tonic to leading note. An extensive database of examples illustrating music theory concepts visually and aurally, through existing pieces. These videos teach you the fundamentals of piano with a small section dedicated to playing jazz. Learn specific pieces by watching the colours (which represent each note played) on the keyboard graphic in the videos. In this series of piano lesson videos, Joe Raciti teaches by individual chords and narrates throughout the process.
Same concept as the above piano tutorials, except you see the actual note names (and in some videos, the notes on the staff) above the keyboard animation on the bottom of the screen. You can set your own speed, see the note names run as you play them, set letter names on the keys, and even transpose the piece so you can learn it in a different key if you want.
No-nonsense, straight forward piano keys flashing colours while the music is playing to show you which notes to play. A thorough article on solving common pianist problems and a few suggestions for warming up cold hands.
A list of great ideas from Jenny Boster to help you make the most out of your practicing time.


Albert Frantz discusses piano exercises for finger dexterity and technique, emphasizing that technique and musicality is insperable.
This article, by Alan Belkin, touches on technicality, musicality, and performing (briefly). Practice makes perfect– Erika Snipes shares two mantras that got her addicted to practicing. Create rhythm practice segments based on the time signature and level you pick, great because you get a new rhythm practice every time.
Fergus Black shares tips from The Science and Psychology of Music Performance (Lehmann and Victoria McArthur, Oxford UP 2002) and gives solutions to some common sight reading problems. Paul Richardson gets to the root of the sight reading problem and offers solutions for each of the five common problems for sight reading. You have a visual, aural and tactile memory for piano music; Albert Franz breaks up the memorization process and briefly explains each of them.
A quick and friendly post by Bonnie Jack on the four main types of memorization you should be using for anything to be completely solid in your memory. Brandy Kraemer explains the Dos and Don’ts for conditioning your hands to maintain your ability as a pianist. You are what you eat (and drink)– prepare for your performance in more ways than one, away from the piano. Five of University of Chicago psychologist Sian Beilock’s best tips on performing under pressure or stress. While¬†Edward Weiss wrote these tips for New Age pianists and musicians, they apply to any type of improvisation. Create your own ear training exercise (or use the default) for identifying scales, intervals, or chords; you can save and share it with an automatically generated URL. A great set of instructions on how to maintain and repair your piano, complete with step-by-step photos.
Alright, tuning your own piano isn’t a must-know for most pianists, but you can definitely read up on tuning pianos.
From business tools to legal resources, composing help and more, we’ve got you covered here.
Classic piano lesson myths busted by Howard Richman, a pianist and music teacher– the truth might surprise you in a few cases.


Great tips to ensure that piano lessons go as smoothly as possible with a given teacher and possible questions you should ask prospective teachers. Grace authors a lifestyle blog about music, travel, self-improvement, and entrepreneurship. Click through to see more designs, create your own, share designs and purchase customised products.
Citing various studies, Tara Gaertner explains how music students are less stressed out, have boosted immune systems, and more. Each video focuses on an individual skill, so that you can pick which skills you want to learn. Each book targets specific techniques, and uses different keys and meters so you can learn progressively. The range of categories is so wide that you can learn anything from r&b to folk and Classical. For 15 years, David Hahn endured the consequences (and a great deal of pain) from not warming up. Michael Furstner explains the action and how you can use your hand correctly, complete with photos and diagrams. They’re not intended for performing piano specifically, but they definitely apply to performing piano. Age 14 at the time, she talks about her creative process using flow (what is flow?) and improvises an entire piece based on five cards chosen by an audience member.
The exercises are highly customizable to suit your level– you can even choose the instrument that plays your exercise.
The exercises range in type and difficulty; you can choose different levels within each exercise. In this article, Thomas Mark writes about movement retraining, and how it can help you prevent permanent injury. Kraemer explains what to look for in an electric keyboard, like touch sensitivity (which is often omitted even nowadays).



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Comments to «Play the piano book»

  1. SINDIRELLA writes:
    Lesson will meet you where you might be and lead you.
  2. KURTOY_PAREN writes:
    Horizontal row of keys that the participant and beyond, their piano trainer.