Circular breathing is a more advanced technique, but it’s still pretty easy to learn (more difficult to master). It may have first been done with the didgeridoo (an ancient aboriginal Australian instrument around for thousands of years). On trumpet it can be used for a long passage that doesn’t allow you to take a breath. It’s also a dramatic trick that can get an audience going in the right circumstances. Learn how to do it here.
BAJAN PIED PIPER * How to play Pan Flute – 3/3
Learn how to play a pan flute. MUSIC 106! Don’t just pick up your instrument and play every song the same old way! Give each song its own special touch. Give your music life and feeling. PLAY FROM YOUR HEART… play with PIZZAZZ!. (Wish I could underline that!) Let your song express emotion, joy, excitement, sorrow, sentiment, ardor, pain, tenderness, warmth, passion, sensuality, happiness… according to its kind and the way you wish it to be received … AND LET YOUR “BODY LANGUAGE” MIRROR YOUR PASSION… Remember: every song has its own essence, message, persona. You must get in synch with it and express it with FEELING! Please see www.youtube.com Here I play – With These Hands – and demonstrate many techniques you can use to make your playing sparkle, such as vibrato, bending, slurred notes, glissando, semi-tones … I also express some personal sentiments which I hope will resonate cheerfully with you 🙂 ! ! ! forward this video to your friends! it may inspire them! (at the very least they’ll have a good laugh!) By the way I got my first pan flute somewhere around March /09 and the first video I posted on YouTube was in May /09 so I had only been playing it for about 3 months. I mention this to say the PF is not at all a difficult instrument to learn to play. See www.youtube.com Since then Ive posted several other videos look for them and observe the various techniques I use to give expression to the songs. Of course I am by no means a virtuoso! But I have been …
What instrument should i learn to play next?
I already play the Bass Trombone, Trumpet, Flute, Clarinet, and Violin and im in high school. i want to learn how to play another instrument, but im unsure on which.
How to Play Trumpet- Lesson #1 Beginner
Get more trumpet lessons at www.learnitonlinetoday.com. Learn how to do this and more. Mr. Jody is a kid’s entertainer doing magic shows and balloon twisting for a variety of events. Jody specializes in Gospel magic and has a variety of fun and interesting things to share.
4 Learning & Playing Tuba/Trumpet/Euphonium/Baritone/Flugelhorn/French Horn/Cornet
In this video, Brett Youens describes the logic behind the system of overtones on valved brass instruments, with the tuba used as an example. www.geocities.com (Transcript) Hi. Let’s talk a little more about valved brass instruments and how they work. As you know by now this is a tuba, but could just as well be a trumpet, or a euphonium, or a French horn, or a flugelhorn. They all work on the same principles. The principle we want to talk about today is “overtones”. Overtones are all the notes that you can produce on your instrument without the usage of the valves. So let’s say you play a trumpet in C. What does that mean? That means, the lowest note you can produce on your instrument — without valves — is a C. That’s called the fundamental. But you can, of course, produce many other notes above that, and those are called overtones. So we have a fundamental and many, many overtones. Let’s say you play Euphonium in Bb. That means the fundamental is a Bb — that’s the lowest note you can play without the usage of the valves — and then you have many other overtones above that. One thing to know about the overtones — and we won’t get into the mathematics today — but one thing to know about the overtones is that they get closer and closer to each other as we go higher and higher up. So if the lowest note is here, and the next note is here, then the next note after that might be here, and the next one would be, maybe, here, the next one here, and the next one here, and at …
What should I learn to play next?
I already play trumpet, flugelhorn, french horn, trombone, baritone, euphonium, tuba, bugle, and a bit of piano. I can’t think what to learn to play next. (does not have to be brass, cause there are no brass ones left.) It can be woodwinds, strings, anything rely. Thanks!
3 Learning & Playing Tuba/Trumpet/Euphonium/Baritone/Flugelhorn/French Horn/Cornet
In this video, Brett Youens describes the specific intervals produced by depressing the valves on brass instruments, with the tuba used as an example. www.geocities.com (Transcript) Hi. Let’s talk a little more about valved brass instruments and how they work. As you know, this is a tuba, but could just as well be a trumpet, or a euphonium, or a french horn, or a flugelhorn. They all work on the same principles. We’ve talked before about how the depression of one or more of the valves lowers the pitch; today we will talk specifically about by how much you can lower that pitch. So let’s take a look at a piano keyboard. The distance between these two notes is known as a whole step, or a whole tone. And the distance between these two notes is called a half step, or a half tone. Now what’s the difference? This is the whole tone; you see that there’s an extra key between them. And here’s the half tone; there’s no extra key between them. That’s the difference. So this is a whole tone and this is a whole tone; but this is a half tone. This would also be a half tone; this would also be a half tone. Another example of a whole step would be here because you see there is a note between them. So here’s a question for you: What’s the distance between those two notes? Well, the answer is: one, two, three. That distance, or that interval is three whole tones, and there is a name for that in western music: It’s called a “three-tone”. But, of course, no one would say “three-tone”, you …
Which is harder to learn and play jazz: sax or guitar?
Guys I like "Kind of Blue". I adore Miles Davis, Chet Baker, John Coltrane and Jim Hall. I’m no musician. I used to play cello in the past though.
Which of the following instruments do you think will get me faster in actually being able to play jazz?
3) Electric Guitar
We all know that wind instruments are more "swingy" instruments. Naturally I’d want to play them. But guitar seems a lot more easier. However there aren’t much jazz music with electric guitar compared to wind instruments, right? That makes a tough call…
Will i lose my embouchure for trombone if i learn trumpet?
Okay, I have been playing Trombone for five years and I want to learn to play Trumpet too. I DO NOT want to switch to Trumpet, I just want to learn for fun and because I have to teach the younger kids below me. I play Trombone for marching band, symphonic band, and jazz band. I do not want to change that, I just want to learn Trumpet to help others and thats it and MAYBE play it for Jazz band 2. (We have two Jazz Bands at my school). Now my question is, if i learn to play Trumpet, will it hurt my Trombone embouchure?
2 Learning & Playing Tuba/Trumpet/Euphonium/Baritone/Flugelhorn/French Horn/Cornet
In this video, Brett Youens describes the logic behind the system of valves on brass instruments, with the tuba used as an example. www.geocities.com (Transcript) Hi. Let’s look a little more at brass instruments with valves and how they work. This is a tuba, but as we know, it could just as well be a trumpet, or a euphonium, or a French horn, or a flugelhorn; they all work on the same principles. Let’s look today at the logic behind the system of fingerings. If you think about it, there are only two possible states for a valve: either depressed or not. A lot like a human, I guess. So if each of the three valves has two different possibilities – and we have two times two times two – which gives us eight possibilities. The highest note we could play is by not depressing any valve. And a little lower is pressing the baby; a little lower is pressing the daddy, and a little lower is pressing the granddaddy. Now, let’s think about this from the bottom up: If we press everything, then we get the lowest note we could. And a little higher, subtracting the baby, subtracting the daddy, subtracting the granddaddy. So this is just a mirror image of itself. And these two notes, of course, produce – again, aside from tuning issues that don’t concern us here – the same note. Now, think about the following: Every single note that a tuba or a trumpet or a flugelhorn or a French horn or a euphonium ever plays, they play it with one of these eight possibilities. So there’s not much in the …