Interval Ear Training Interval Ear Training Aurally identify melodic and harmonic intervals. Options Intervals: select the intervals you want to use (green color indicates selection). You can click on Intervals to select all intervals. Free Eye Chart Maker - Create Custom EyeCharts Online Use our online eye chart maker to create beautiful custom eye charts. It’s as easy as entering your text and clicking a button. Important: This eye chart generator is for making artistic eye charts, not medical ones for actually testing your eyes.
Georg Solti Sir Georg Solti, KBE (/ˈdʒɔrdʒ ˈʃɒlti/; 21 October 1912 – 5 September 1997) was an orchestral and operatic conductor, best known for his appearances with opera companies in Munich, Frankfurt and London, and as a long-serving music director of the Chicago Symphony Orchestra. Born in Budapest, he studied there with Béla Bartók, Leo Weiner and Ernő Dohnányi. In the 1930s, he was a répétiteur at the Hungarian State Opera and worked at the Salzburg Festival for Arturo Toscanini. His career was interrupted by the rise of the Nazis, and because he was a Jew he fled the increasingly restrictive anti-semitic laws in 1938.
Learn The Guitar Fingerboard Thoroughly in 16 Days Photo by John W. Tuggle If I have to name two things that took my guitar playing to the next level I would say music theory and memorizing the fingerboard. It made me understand the big picture. Online Ear Training with Intervals, Melodies, and Jazz Chord Progressions Loading ear trainer audio . . . 6% If you already have an account, use the form below to login. Click here if you forgot your username or password. Clever Ads Billboard Here is a series of brilliant billboard ads dedicated to promoting science in Vancouver, by Science World Museum in collaboration with Rethink Canada… World museum – Rethink Canada Ear training Functional pitch recognition Many musicians use functional pitch recognition in order to identify, understand, and appreciate the roles and meanings of pitches within a key. To this end, scale-degree numbers or movable-do solmization (do, re, mi, etc.) can be quite helpful.
Someone bring it on home, already “Bring It On Home To Me” is probably my favorite song that Sam Cooke ever penned and recorded. Even though it’s self-flagellating sad sap fare, it always sounds to me like slow dancing barefoot on a dusty front porch somewhere. I am not alone in my love. Spurred on by the recent cover that Britt Daniel (of Austin band Spoon) contributed to the Bridging The Distance album, I decided to borrow a page from Dodge and started investigating the high points and travesties in the history of covers of “Bring It On Home To Me.” The versions are legion. The good ones . . . are few.