Tuesday, January 17, 2017
Other Stanton's Categories
 
Essential Technique Band
Add to Wishlist

Essential Technique Band

Sheet Music


Voicing/Format Flute
Composer Lautzenheiser Et Al
Publisher Hal Leonard Publishing Corp
Catalog # 00862617

Price: $8.99

Unavailable for Digital Delivery

Product Description

Essential Technique Band Composed by Lautzenheiser Et Al. For Flute. Published by Hal Leonard Publishing Corp. (Catalog # 00862617, UPC: 073999626179)

(Essential Technique for Band is fully compatible with Essential Technique 2000) A technique-building program for any band, Essential Technique for Band is also an excellent tool for individual or small group study. This is Book 3 of the Essential Elements for Band beginning band system and features: Key-Centered System · Nine major and related minor keys · Scales, etudes, short chorales, and music technique exercises Individual Instrument Studies · Demonstrated by a professional soloist on your instrument · Professionally recorded accompaniments (not synthesized) Special Studies Section Reading Skill Builders, Rhythm Pages, Jazz Style and Improvisation, Full Chorales, Rubank Scales and Arpeggios Integrated History, Theory and Creativity More Great Music Classical, world music, folk and more Book also includes My EE Library* (myeelibrary.com) - Instant Stream/Download/CD* ...with Play-along mp3 tracks for many of the exercises *Internet access required for My EE Library. Book includes instructions to order free optional CD.

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 ›