Monday, January 16, 2017
Other Stanton's Categories
 
How To Play The Irish Tin Whistle (Bkcd)
Add to Wishlist

How To Play The Irish Tin Whistle (Bkcd)

Sheet Music


Voicing/Format Penny
Desc Bk/Cd & Tin Whistle
Publisher Ossian Publications
Catalog # 14015474

Price: $16.95

Unavailable for Digital Delivery

Product Description

How To Play The Irish Tin Whistle (Bkcd) For Penny. Published by Ossian Publications. (Catalog # 14015474, UPC: 884088423117)

Tom Maguire's classic method has inspired and introduced countless players to the joys of the tin whistle and the Learn to Play the Irish Tin Whistle contains everything you need in one! There is an authentic D-tuning Feadóg original Irish whistle that you will be able to play right away with the special arrangements and instructions. The fabulously inclusive book and CD of demonstration music comprises the complete instruction for learning this traditional instrument. All the basic skills are featured here, from holding the whistle, body and hand posture and position to rudimentary music theory. It is an uncomplicated and user-friendly guide, suitable for beginners of all ages. A section of familiar airs and traditional dance tunes, which are combined with easy step-by-step instructions; well-known nursery rhymes as examples, diagrams, illustrations and a section of symbols. The CD contains great demonstration performances of the songs to give you a taste of the flavor of this music and listen to how they should sound to help you learn.

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 ›