Musical U interviews Jimmy Rotheram on improving academics through music education – and how he implemented his ideas at a poorly-performing school.
Solfa (also known as “solfeggio” or “solfège”) is the “do re mi” system of naming notes. Although it is often associated with children, solfa is a powerful tool that can be hugely valuable to any musician by allowing you to recognise notes easily by ear.
Free articles about Solfa
Seasoned singer, arranger, and choir director Ben Parry talks ear training, approaching singing, and the unique requirements of a capella.
Musical U interviews Dr. Jeremy Dittus, founder of one of the leading schools in the United States that uses the hands-on Dalcroze method to teach music.
Vocal coach Meghan Nixon explains how ear training, musicianship, and “singing smart” go hand in hand, and shares her framework for hitting the right notes.
Solfa is the do-re-mi system of naming notes and it’s a powerful way for any musician to learn to recognise notes and chords by ear. Learn more here.
What if learning music theory was a mind-blowing and immediately-useful experience? Shelle Soelberg from Let’s Play Music reveals the key.
Pentatonic scales have found their home in the hearts of jazz, blues, and rock musicians everywhere. Learn to play this easy and incredibly versatile scale!
ChristineP will inspire you with her Musical U journey and her steady progress, transforming her learning and expression with the inner musical skills.
Minor songs sound rich and exotic but listen to the bass and it all falls into place. Learn for yourself how to identify minor chord progressions by ear.
Discover the Kodály method, a dynamic and collaborative approach to music education that combines body movements, singing, and ear training exercises.
Solfege is a powerful framework to recognise notes by ear, which lets you improvise and play by ear easily. This training series teaches you how to do it.
The tonic rules, or does it? Sometimes, even when we know the tonic the notes don’t “fit”. Key changes, alien notes, and modes may be behind the madness.