About This Course
This course is a step-by-step guide on how to read music. Knowing how to read and write music is a valuable skill. Knowing how to read music will help you to write your own song, and will help you to know how to play many instruments like the piano, the violin, the saxophone and other instruments. The skill of knowing how to read music is something that can be applied to playing many instruments because the music theory behind many instruments is the same.
With more than 10 hours of video content, this course is for anyone who would like to read and write music and will teach you the music theory behind many musical instruments. It will also help you to learn many musical instruments faster because understanding music theory prior to learning an instrument will make the learning process easier.
Having said that, you don’t have to be an instrument player or someone who wants to learn an instrument in order to take this course. You may have other reasons for wanting to learn how to read music. For example, maybe you sing or maybe you’re in the choir and you’re required to learn how to read music.
You will learn about several things like key signatures, major keys and their relative minor keys, the stave (or the staff), the treble clef and the bass clef, accidentals, time signatures, ties and slurs, sharps and flats, duration of notes and other musical topics.
You should enroll in this course because:
- Learning how to read and write music is a fundamental and important aspect of music that can help you to learn many musical instruments faster than you would if you didn’t know how to read music. This is because the ‘grammar’ of music is the same for many musical instruments.
- Learning how to read music will enable you to read off a music sheet, hence, play an instrument. Knowing how to play an Instrument by ear is good. But knowing how to play by ear and by music sheet is even better. It’s better to be an all-rounder Instrumentalist that can both play by ear and by reading a music sheet.
- Learning how to read and write music can help you to write your own song.
- Learning how to read music prior to learning an instrument will make the learning process easier.
- Learning how to read and write music can help you if you are an artist or if you want to be one.
- Learning how to read and write music can help you to become a music teacher/tutor.
- The knowledge you are going to gain in this course can be applied to many instruments because the reading and writing of music is the same for many instruments.
- Learning how to read and write music can help you if you are someone that sings or if you are in a band or in the choir.
Who this course is for:
- Anyone who wants to learn how to read and write music
- Anyone who knows how to play an instrument by ear but doesn’t know how to read sheet music
- Anyone who wants to learn the piano, guitar, violin, saxophone or various other instruments
- Anyone in the choir
- Anyone who sings
Our Promise to You
By the end of this course, you will have learned how to read and write music.
30 Day Money Back Guarantee. If you are unsatisfied for any reason, simply contact us and we’ll give you a full refund. No questions asked.
Get started today and learn more about reading music.
|Section 1 - Introduction Of The Course|
|Section 2 - Pitch, Bass And Treble Clefs, Stave, Ledger Lines And Musical Notes|
|Pitch, Bass And Treble Clefs, Stave, Ledger Lines And The Positioning Of Notes||00:00:00|
|How To Name The Notes On A Music Sheet||00:00:00|
|The ‘Middle C’ And What Is An Octave?||00:00:00|
|How To Easily Remember The Notes On A Music Sheet||00:00:00|
|How The Notes On A Music Sheet Are Represented On The Piano – Middle C – Octaves||00:00:00|
|Section 3 - Sharps And Flats|
|What Are Sharps And Flats Notes?||00:00:00|
|How Sharps And Flats Are Written On A Music Sheet||00:00:00|
|Section 4 - Duration Of Notes, Tempo And Tempo Instructions, Beamed Notes, And Dotted Notes|
|Different Types Of Notes And Their Durations||00:00:00|
|Tempo – Indicating How Fast Or Slow Music Should Be||00:00:00|
|Tempo Instructions In Words||00:00:00|
|Dotted Notes And Dotted Beamed Notes||00:00:00|
|Section 5 - Time Signatures And Rhythm|
|Time Signatures (Part 1)||00:00:00|
|Time Signatures (Part 2)||00:00:00|
|Time Signatures (Part 3)||00:00:00|
|Using The “Twinkle Twinkle Little Star” Song To Demonstrate Time Signals||00:00:00|
|Time Signatures Demonstrated On The Piano||00:00:00|
|Another Demonstration Of A Time Signature On The Piano||00:00:00|
|Third Demonstration Of A Time Signature On The Piano||00:00:00|
|More About Time Signatures||00:00:00|
|The Joining Together Of 2 Staves And The Direction Of Notes’ Tails||00:00:00|
|Section 6 - Key Signatures And How They Are Derived From Scales|
|introduction To Key Signatures||00:00:00|
|What Are Major Scales? The C Major Scale||00:00:00|
|Sharps And Flats Explained Further | Double Sharp And Double Flat||00:00:00|
|How A Double Sharp And A Double Flat Is Written On A Music Sheet||00:00:00|
|C#, D And E Flat Major Scales||00:00:00|
|E, F And F# Major Scales||00:00:00|
|G, A Flat And A Major Scales||00:00:00|
|B Flat And B Major Scales||00:00:00|
|Natural Minor Scales||00:00:00|
|C, C# And D Natural Minor Scales||00:00:00|
|D#, E And F Natural Minor Scales||00:00:00|
|F#, G And G# Natural Minor Scales||00:00:00|
|A, A# And B Natural Minor Scales||00:00:00|
|What It Means For A Song To Be In A Particular “Key”||00:00:00|
|Key Signatures (Part 1)||00:00:00|
|Key Signatures (Part 2)||00:00:00|
|How To Figure Out Whether A Song Is In A Major Or Minor Key||00:00:00|
|D Flat, G Flat And C Flat Major Scales And Their Relative Natural Minor Scales||00:00:00|
|Key Signatures (Part 3)||00:00:00|
|How To Write The Sharp And The Flat Signs For Key Signatures||00:00:00|
|Section 7 - How To Easily Recognise Key Signatures On A Music Sheet|
|How To Recognise Key Signatures That Have Sharps||00:00:00|
|How To Recognise Key Signatures That Have Flats||00:00:00|
|Section 8 - Accidentals And Cautionary Accidentals|
|Section 9 - Modulation|
|Section 10 - Transposition|
|Transposition (Part 1)||00:00:00|
|Transposition (Part 2)||00:00:00|
|Section 11 - Rests, Ties And Slurs|
|Section 12 - Repeat Marks And Glissando|
|Repeat Marks (Part 1)||00:00:00|
|Repeat Marks (Part 2)||00:00:00|
|Section 13 - Chords|
|Introduction To Chords||00:00:00|
|Major, Minor And Perfect Intervals||00:00:00|
|Augmented And Diminished Musical Intervals||00:00:00|
|Definition Of Triad Chords||00:00:00|
|Major 7th Chord||00:00:00|
|Minor 7th Chord||00:00:00|
|Dominant 7th Chord||00:00:00|
|Diminished 7th Chord||00:00:00|
|Half-Diminished 7th Chord||00:00:00|
|Section 14 - The Circle Of Fifths|
|What Is The Circle Of Fifths And How To Build One||00:00:00|
|How To Find The Relative Major And Natural Minor Scales Via The Circle Of Fifths||00:00:00|
|How To Build A Major Triad Chord Using The Circle Of Fifths||00:00:00|
|How To Build A Minor Triad Chord Using The Circle Of Fifths||00:00:00|
|How The Circle Of Fifths Shows How Many Sharps And Flats Are In 12 Major Sc…||00:00:00|
|Section 15 - Conclusion|