Tuesday, January 17, 2017
Other Stanton's Categories
 
Discover The Instruments of The Orchestr
Add to Wishlist

Discover The Instruments of The Orchestr

Voicing/Format Software
Publisher Hal Leonard Publishing Corp
Catalog # 00118356

Price: $29.99

Unavailable for Digital Delivery

Product Description

Discover The Instruments of The Orchestr For Software. Published by Hal Leonard Publishing Corp. (Catalog # 00118356, UPC: 884088898441)

Discover the Instruments of the Orchestra Series has gone DIGITAL! Now you can explore the four families of the orchestra - strings, woodwinds, brass and percussion - with interactive projection and sound! Capture your students' imaginations with full-color photos, instrument histories, interesting fun facts and titles of representative musical works featuring each instrument - all set in a user-friendly PDF format that uses Adobe Reader 9.0 or higher. This ENHANCED version also features short sound sample recordings for each instrument that are embedded into the projected file, so you can listen and watch with a single click! For review and assessment, this resource also includes an orchestral recording of Benjamin Britten's The Young Person's Guide to the Orchestra: Theme which features all four instrument families. For more review, there is also a listening game Who Am I? that will challenge your students and assess how well they know each instrument by sight and sound. Whether you use an interactive whiteboard, or a projection system and your computer, the learning possibilities are endless! Grades 4-8

Today's News

  • “Silly & Serious” for Early Childhood “Silly & Serious” for Early Childhood

    recommended by Jen Sper, School Choral and Classroom Music Specialist Mari Schay’s Busy Bodies, Busy Brains series is a must-have resource for preschool and early elementary teachers! Research-driven and classroom-tested, each book in the series contains four thematic units, each... Read More ›

  • Organ Music for Lent Organ Music for Lent

    recommended by Barb M, keyboard and folk music specialist The word “lent,” is derived from the Anglo-Saxon word lencten, meaning “spring,” and lenctentid, meaning “springtime” and “March.” True to its name’s origin, Lent begins with Ash Wednesday on March 1... Read More ›