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showing 1-8 of 8 results

This listening map for the first movement of Vivaldi's "Spring", created by Lisa Greene, is a graphic organizer that helps teach the rondo form. Students listen to the main theme and then follow the map as they hear the theme return after each new section. Short descriptions of springtime events hel
I have always wanted a real ladder in my classroom to represent the Major Scale, one with Mi and Fa and Ti and Do to be closer together to show the 1/2 steps. I've drawn one on the board for many years and until I build the real thing, I'm going to give this paper (I will copy it on thick cover pap
Light boxes are great for decor, but did you know they can also be used as effective learning tools? Display these duple rhythm patterns for use in your classroom when you are teaching a new rhythm or when your students are ready to read music notation. Here are some ways to use the "Pattern of th
I have always wanted a real ladder in my classroom to represent the Major Scale, and now I've expanded that to the Natural Minor as well! I've drawn one on the board for many years and until I build the real thing, I'm going to give this paper (I will copy it on thick cover paper and laminate it) t
This is a labeled version of my piano image. It covers two octaves plus a third, and has the black keys labeled with both sharps and flats. This is very useful for teaching enharmonics. Be sure to check out my Introduction to the Piano powerpoint!
A MUST HAVE resource for Band Directors. Blank Fingering Charts (Flash Card Size):FluteOboeBassoonClarinetBass ClarinetAlto SaxophoneTenor SaxophoneBaritone SaxophoneTrumpetFrench HornTromboneBaritone TCBaritone BCTubaPercussion (Mallets)Ready for Download - Print!
Finally, a rhythm poster lined up by beat, rather than in "tree" form. Help your students visualize where the beat falls, no matter what value note or rest is on the page. 2 Posters. Print these posters in large format for your classrooms or make copies for each student's music binder.
Guide for Music Theory students to introduce cadences. Students should already be familiar with: tonic, dominant, subdominant, submediant, leading tone, phrase, inversions, Roman numerals, and figured bass. Includes: Introduction to and explanation of 5 significant cadences (authentic, deceptive,

showing 1-8 of 8 results

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