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Wednesday, April 16, 2014

Wake Me Up by Avicii (Sheet music and playalong for your instrument)

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"Wake Me Up" is a song by Swedish DJ and music producer Avicii. American soul singer Aloe Blacc provides uncredited vocals for the track and Incubus' Mike Einziger provides acoustic guitar. It was released on 17 June 2013 by PRMD Music and Universal Island, as the first single from Avicii's full-length debut studio album, True (2013).
On this occasion we offer the Sheet music and playalong of Wake Me up by Avicii for alto saxophone, tenor saxophone, soprano saxophone, bass saxophone, sopranino saxophone, baritone saxophone, bass saxophone, trumpet, cornet, clarinet and flugelhorn in Bb, trumpet, flugelhorn, clarinet and horn in Eb, and flute, soprano flute, bass flute, harmonic, tuba, oboe and violin in C.

Wednesday, March 12, 2014

Sheet music of Let Her Go of Passenger

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Sheet music of Let Her Go of Passenger for your instrument.
Let Her Go is a song written and recorded by British singer-songwriter Passenger. It was recorded at Sydney's Linear Recording and co-produced by Mike Rosenberg and Chris Vallejo. The recording features Australian musicians Stu Larsen, Georgia Mooney, Stu Hunter, Cameron Undy and Glenn Wilson. "Let Her Go" was released in July 2012 as the second single from Passenger's third album, All the Little Lights.
Play Let her go on alto sax, tenor sax, soprano sax, flute, trumpet, clarinet, violin and more wind and string instruments.

Friday, December 20, 2013

Silent Night: Free Christmas sheet music and playalong

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Free Christmas sheet music and playalong!

Free sheet music and playalong of Silent Night for your instrument.
"Silent Night" is a popular Christmas carol, composed in 1818 by Franz Xaver Gruber to lyrics by Joseph Mohr in the small town of Oberndorf bei Salzburg, Austria. It was declared an intangible cultural heritage by UNESCO in March 2011. The song has been recorded by a large number of singers from every music genre.
Play this song on alto sax, tenor sax, soprano sax, flute, trumpet, clarinet, violin and more wind and string instruments.

Sunday, November 3, 2013

How to read sheet music? Lesson 1 for beginners: basic notation

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We will make an introduction to basic and elementary topics needed to understand the language of music. The approach to each topic discussed in the post is very superficial, and will be explained in greater detail through other posts.

How to read sheet music

The issues addressed in this lesson are:

Double barrarr


In order to express the music in writing, we use what we call stave. The same consists of five lines and four spaces as shown in the following image.

Stave lessons

When starting a stave, we wrote a symbol that is called "key or clef". There are several keys to determine which will be the name of the notes read. The key that we will use is called g key and is what we use for reading scores we use in the blog, and the wind instruments used the g key.
We can observe the initial clef to the following stave:

G key signature
G key

We begin by explaining the concept of note so you can familiarize yourself with it.
The notes are symbols used in the musical model to represent musical sounds with our instrument or even by voice.
The staves are written using musical notes.
The notes have two parts, the head and tail. The notes can have different durations.

Musical Notes

The tail of a musical note can point up or down, this location depends on the height of the note in the stave, but the location does not change the name or the tone (Concept we will see later) of the note.

Stave and notes
Musical notes

The notes are grouped in music staff or music measure. A measure is a division of a stave taking into account the length of time. Within a sheet music, we have an indicator of how long each measure.

The measures are delimited by vertical lines are called bar lines.
When you end a sheet music is indicated using a double slash. When we see a double bar, we know that it has completed the melody or theme you are interpreting.

In the picture above we see a stave made ​​up of 3 measures. We can also see the double slash indicates the end of the score. As mentioned above the g key will always be present for wind instruments we work on the site.

Sunday, October 27, 2013

Exercise Number 1 for sax intermediate level

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Hello, welcome to our first installment of exercises for sax intermediate level. We will be uploading a series of exercises for saxophone sheet music so you can play your instrument and improve your technique. Interpreting these exercises you require an intermediate or professional because they have some difficulty.

You can interpret this Exercise regardless of the type of sax you have, these exercises are for alto sax, tenor sax, baritone sax, bass sax, soprano sax, sopranino sax, etc.

Complete list of exercises for saxophone.